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'Oh what contentment were it unto me to hear somebody that would 
elate the customs, the ¢ountenance, the most usual words, and the fortun¢s 
6f my an¢cstors ! Oh how attentively would 1 listen unto it ' 



REts. & REN. 


Of Rectors and Fellows 
Of Scholars and Exhibitioners 


339-34 S 

(al end of volume'; 
Plate I.--Loggan's View of Exeter College, 167 , from the West 
Plate II.mBereblock's Plan, Ifi66 (from the North) 
Plate III.--Agas' View. I88 (from the North) 
Plate IV.--Plan showing sites of Old Halls 
(See reference, pp. 3.a7-36) 


Tr. thirteenth and fourteenth centuries witnessed a great effort to 
improve the education given at Oxford, which had hitherto been largely 
in the hands of the monks and friars. The feeling against them 
had been growing for some rime, and that for many reasons i ; Roger 
Bacon says they withstood the progress of true knowledge. Hence 
Walter de Nerton, Chancellor of England and bishop of Rochester, 
founded Ierton College x264-74, to train students for the service 
of God in church and state. Was he incited to it by Robert de 
Sorbonne having just founded hls college at Paris to educate poor 
secular students of theology ? No 'religious' person, i.e. monk or 
friar, was admitted by Nerton. His aire was to establish 'a con- 
stant succession of scholars devoted to the pursuits of literature,' 
'bound to study arts or philosophy, theology or canon law, or 
even civil law'; the students in canon law however were limited 
to four or rive. To remedy the prevailing ignorance of grammar, 
which Roger Bacon so emphatically laments, one of the fellows 
was to devote himself to the study. He was to be provided with 
the necessary books, and regularly instruct the younger students, 
while more advanced scholars were fo have the benefit of his 
assistance when occasion might require. English as well as Latin 
entered into his province of instruction. As the learned professions 
then practically belonged to the ranks of the clergy, most lawyers, 
doctors, &c. being in the minor orders, the clerical obligation at 
Nerton, as far as it existed, was hOt at all a narrow limitation- in 
fact it did not exclude any of those professions that possess a 
J Maxwell Lyre, Ilist. o/Uniz,, o/Oxford 1886. 

curriculum at either Oxford or Cambridge in the present day. More- 
over, as the Quadrivium included arithmefic, geometry, astronomy and 
music, the system implied a s'ider idea of culture than the modern 
course which, unfil lately, was almost limited to c]assics, and even to 
a very few classical authors. The statures of ]3alliol, University, 
Oriel, and Peterhouse (the ear]iest college at Cambridge) ail borrowed 
more or less from those of Merton; just as later coileges at Oxford 
and Cambridge copied those of New College. By the statures of 
Exeter, the fourth co]lege in order of foundafion, only one fellow was 
required to be in orders. In the earlier Colleges hot even the Head 
was required to be in orders of any kind, nor were students ordered 
to go to church or chapel except on Sundays and holidays. It is clear 
that the education of the laity was now thought to be as important 
as that of the clerg-y. The coileges were, legally spea-ldng, la)t 
corporations 1, and the religious services devolved on chaplains. 
All students had been of course hitherto ' Unattached,' and discipline 
was hOt much enforced. The creation of Halls, i.e. lodging-houses 
let out by the owner to a group of students (artists or lests, Welsh or 
Irish, &e.), each under a Principal, had been a first attempt to secure 
discipline, but it had not been very successful. They became impor- 
tant however in I42O hen Unattached students were abolished, and 
every scholar or scholar's servant was obliged to lire in a hall under 
a rcsponsible Principal. The Masters, Bachelors, and students elected 
thcir own Principal*, i. e. consented to the transfer of the house by the 
landlord from one Principal to another. A student might remove 
from hall to hall at pleasure, untfl the stature passed between i533 
and 1547 ; and even then they might do so on just cause, or on the 
death or cession of the Principal; their free choiee of a Principal 
tended to keep them in the hall. ]ïach Principal had to give 
security to the University for the pa)anent of dues. The creation of 
a College, a corporate body, for poor students, under adequate disci- 
pline, was a step in advance ; and as Merton College soon acquired 
influence in the University, Stapeldon and Wykeham were led to follow 
the example. The improvement in discipline is shown by the special 
 lluber i. t6, t87, zTt, ii. zzo, 4o, 549; Rogers i. z2-4; Hook iii. 329. 
 Laud's Chancellorship 35, 3 ; Wood's City i. 68. Laud's statute of 636 
gave he apl,,,intment of Prineipal_ to the Chancellor. 


exemption of bIerton et aularum consz'mzTtum--probably University, 
Balliol, Exeter, Oriel and Queen's--from the general rustication which 
followed the sanguinary riot on S. Scholastica's day io Feb. i35 ]. 
A matriculation oath was now imposed on students that they should 
keep the peace. 
Merton, Stapeldon, and Wykeham (like Chicheley, Warham, Fox, 
and Wolsey, in later rimes) were statesmen as well as bishops. The 
Kings then paid their officiais, and clerks in chancery, by church. 
appointments, the only means at their disposal; this had one good 
result, of securing large-minded men for the Episcopate. 
In 1314 Walter de Stapeldon, bishop of Exeter, founded Stapeldon 
hall for scholars from Devon and Cornwall; but the ground in and 
near Hart hall, which he bought for this purpose, not proving large 
enough, he removed the students next year to S. Stephen's hall, and 
gave them the rent of Hart hall, about £z a year, that their rooms 
might be rent-free and kept in repair. Their new abode was at first 
also called Stapeldon hall, but was soon known as Exeter College 1. 
Stapeldon*- had taught Canon law at Oxford, and at the time of his 
election to Exeter 13 Nov. i3o 7 was precentor of the cathedral, 
rector of Aveton Gifford, and chaplain to Clement V. He was 
employed on service in France, before and after he became bishop ; 
sent thither by Edward 1 6 June , 306 ; Edward II sent him to Gascony 
in June 3io; on 6 Nov. i3iz he was ordered to defend the King's 
cause about Aquitaine before the Parlement of Paris, and again 8 Feb. 
,3i:  s. He xvas one of those who elected the Lords Ordainers in 
hlch o  • 
I3ï  - 
His predecessor Thomas de Bitton made several bequests to him. 
He was consecrated 13 Oct. 1308 and zealously pushed on the rebuild- 
1 Called Exeter hall in x368, Lyre l,ql ; Exeter college x4o 4. Wood (,MS. D. 2, 
P- 94) says ' autoritate Ianocentii vil,' but adds 'by a bull of Gregory xii, 15 Jan. 
2 See Stapeldon's Reg., ed. Hingeston-Randolph, 1592. The bishop's brother 
Sir Richard m. Joan d. of Serlo Haye ; their greatgrmaddaughter Thomasin m. 
Richard Hankford, and the heiress of tlankford [Stafford's Reg. 12,. I4-', 96, 
337] brought the family estates to ber husband Thomas earl of Ormond. Of the 
bishop's sisters Douce m. William Herward, Joan m. Thomas Kaynes of Winkleigh, 
Matilda m. [.r Richard] Inwardleigh of Waghfield [Waysfeld, now Washfield]; 
,Villiam Walle, son of the fourth sister, was murdered with the bishop. 
a Reg. 398, Close Rolls Edward II i. 269, 488, 496, 5o5, 567, 583, ii. 68. 
 Close Rolls i. 253. 


ing of his cathedral. The Fabric Rolls show that he was a benefactor 
to the amount of £i,8oo, an immense sure in those days. 
t-le soon obtained high place under Edward II, was a collector 
of the Tenth imposed on the clergy in I318 (Close Rolls ii. 55I, 555, 
56i); Treasurer 18 Feb. 13._. and again 9 Iay i322, after an interval 
ofrest granted at his own request . In I324 he held Cornwall against 
the chance of a French invasion ; he accompanied young Edward to 
France 9 Sep. I325 when the prince went to do homage for Guienne, 
and probably saw enough to convince him that Queen Isabella was 
plotting against her husband. He had remonstrated strongly with the 
King about the Despensers, but whert the revolution broke out the 
bishop was left by Edward, z Oct. 1326, in charge of London, and was 
murdered in Cheapside 5 Oct. i326. ' The bishop of Exeter, riding 
towards his inn in Eldedeanes-lane [Warwick Lane] for dinner, en- 
countered the mob and, hearing them shout "Traitor," rode rapidly to 
S. Paul's for anctuary, but was unhorsed and taken to Cheapside, stript 
and beheaded. William Walle, and John Padyngton his steward, met 
with the saine fate. About the hour of vespers the same day the 
choir of S. Paul's took up the headless body of the prelate and 
conveyed it to S. Paul's but, on being informed that he died under 
sentence, the body was brought to S. Clement's beyond the Temple, 
but was ejected ; so that the naked corpse, with a rag given by the 
charity of a woman, was laid on a spot called ' Le Lawles Chirche' 
and, without any grave, lay there with those of his two esquires, 
without office of priest or clerk L' 

 '27 Sept. 323 . e rustodia sigilli caecarii rommissa,--The King having 
appointed Hervicus de Statmtone, Chancellor of the Exchequer, to execute the 
office of Chier Justice, by which he is hot able at present to attend to the said 
office of Chancellor,--" Custodiam sigilli nostri Seaccarii predicti venerabili patri, 
W[altero] Exoi. Episcopo, Thesaurario nostro commisimus; habend, quamdiu 
nobis placaerit, percipiendo pro custodia predicta feodum consuetum. In cujus &c. 
Teste Rege, apud Skergill xxvij die Sept."' Rot. Pat.  7 Edw. II p. , m.  6. 
 French Chronicle of London 5 Camdea Soc.  844) 
Leland Coll. i. 467 ; S. Paul's Documents (Camden Soc. 88o) 5, 77 ; Stubbs' 
Chronicle«ofEdz, ard Iand Iii. pp. xcv, 36 ; ii. p. xcviii ; Galfridus le Baker 25, 
43, 98- For the grant of Cornwall see Rymer II.i.p. 569, and further mention of 
Stapeldon p. 19 (3o7), 202 (33) Stapeldon in France, 4-4 0317) to the Pope 
against Stapeldon's enemies, 4z2, 4z8, 448, 5:o, 564. 565, 574, 584, 605 for going 
abroad, 6, 7, 6z 7 ; 603 the Sheriff of Cornwall ordcred to proclaim the truce, and 
6o to arrest suspected persons. Sec Index to Rolls of Parliament, Pat. Rolls 


His remains were buried in S. Clements Danes, but transferred to 
Exeter cathedral 28 Mch i3x 7. The present epitaph on his monu- 
ment there was composed by John Hoker in 1568, and put up at the 
expense of ]3ishop Alley ; it has been repaired by the College 1. His 
house, Exeter Inn, near Temple Bar, was sacked by the mob, his 
books--including his 'libri pontificales'--destroyed. His Register 
at Exeter ends 15 June I325; that of his last sixteen months was 
probably destroyed in London. We might perhaps have found in it 
some account of his benefactions to his new foundation at Oxford. 
He also left funds to establish in S. John's Hospital at Exeter 
a grammar school to prepare boys for Oxford, and another at 
Ashburton 2. I-Ils inventory shows that he possessed books valued 
at 2ot ios 6d, which treated chiefly on Scripture and Canon law, 
with a few historical works such as the Letters of Frederic II and 
Peter de Vineis. He had previously given to the Cathedral Library 
a Calholicon, beginning with the words Temporum summa, valued at 
£ 5, and the Chronicles of Westminster De geais AnKlorum va|ued 
at £ 1 6s 8d. 
As early as 21 Oct. 32 Edward II granted a mortmain licence 

x327 p. 27, I53 ; Gutch iii. Io 4 ; Hist. Comm. ix. I2 a ; Stephens' Chichester 64 ; 
Hearne 17 Ap. I712 ; lk'..-Intiq, iv. 2x8. S. Clements Danes belonged to the Bishop 
of Exeter : it had previously belonged to the Templars, Eyton's 1enry II p. I6o. 
J. Diprose's larisi of S. Clement Dancs 1868-76. 
x Reg. 23 Jan. I734 a sure of f7 2s was added to xhat had been given before 
for the repair of Bishop Stapeldon's tomb. Stapeldon's arms were argent, two 
bends wavy sable, on a bordure of the last 8 keys or. An older coat was without 
the bordure and the keys. Izacke says the elder coat was in the north side of the 
quire of Stapeldon's own chapel near the high altar. The College amas, as allowed 
by Portcullis in 1574, were Argent, 2 Bends nebulée, within a Bordure, sable, charged 
with 8 pair of Keys, addorsed, or ; Visit. Oxon 5, 86, oo. 
z It is touching to see what a number of bequests he had ruade to poor scholars. 
The aecounts are for several years ,Reg. 576), and the repeated payments show that 
some received so much a year. These names include Henry de Tuvertone, William 
de Heghes, and William de Polmorva ; and others also may have been scholars» 
i. e. fellows. This may apply also to the scholars who have letters dimissory (536), 
though only Philip de Chalvedon is expressly said to corne from Stapeldon Hall. 
One item is ' in expensis domini R. de ]?,rayleghe eundo versus Oxoniam, morando 
ibidem pro edificiis et negociis scolarium de Stapeldone halle, et redeundo, per xv 
dies xxxvis.' Dean Brayleghe paid several visits as aeting exector (578-9). The 
bishop's other agents in communicating with the College were Robert de Tauton 
(Stapeldon's Reg. 385) ; and Gilbert de Koldishall (R. of White Roding, Essex 
6 Mch I322, res. for Avely I329; Rymer II. i. 6o5, Ncwcourt ii. z, 5oo). 


to the Bishop's brother Richard, allo-ing him to give an acre of land 
at Draynek in Penwyth (Drannock in Gwinear, Cornwall), together 
with the advowson of Gwinear, to the Dean and Capter of Exeter, 
to hold for the support of twelve scholars studying at Oxford and 
their successors for ever ; Sir Richard paid a fine of t oo shillings for 
this licence, and on Friday belote Lady day t3t, at Crediton, he 
transferred the property. The land and the advowson had been 
conveyed to him by Reginald de Bevyle in a deed dated Walneston 
5 Dec. 32, after the Earl of Gloucester as lord of the manor had 
authorised the gift at Westminster 24 lXIay i312. The licence of 
mortmain for Stapeldonhall itself is dated fo lXlay 3  41. On 4 Ap. 
314 ]3ishop Stapeldon, after praise of Oxford where he had been 
educated, sa)'s that on consultation with the Dean and Chapter, 
1M. John le Deneys rector of Gwinear, and Adam [de Carleton] 
archdeacon of Corn'all, he gi,«es the rectory of Gwinear  to the Dean 

i Pat. Io May I314 licenoes bishop Stapcldon to give 2 messuagcs in O.,d'ord to 
cholars studying in the University. 
t'at. 4 Nov. I35 confirms Skelton's chafter of 6 Oct. 
Pat. 3o Oct. I318 confirms agreement with Godstow of 
Pat. 3 ° Nov. I318 liccnses Stapeldon hall to acquire lands and rents to value of 
2o a year, and advowson of a church, or of two, to value of 4 ° marks a ycax. 
Pat. 2o iXlay 1322 licenses bishop Stapeldon to give advowson of ,Vest Wittcn- 
Pat. 18 June I326 licenscs bishop Stapeldon to give $ messuages in Oxford to the 
house of Stapeldon. 
Pat. 20 June 1326 pardons the house of Stapcldon for acquiring without license 
2 messuages in Oxford of bishop Stapeldon a of Agatha d. of IIenry Owcn, 
1 of Walter Siward, and I of Gilbert I]eford. 
l'aL 12 July I35I licenses ,arlen of the King's free chapel Windsor to gixe 
a«tvowson of South Tawton in Ievon to Stapeldon hall in exchange for 
XVittenham [Cart Custodis de \yndesore 2I Cp. II in Astlmole 1MS. I12 
fol. 24]. 
Pat. t2 bIch 1457 licence to acquire lmad to value of 1 14s Sd a year, and 
advowon of 1 or 2 churches to value of 4 ° marks a year. 
Pat. I8 June îo 5 licence fo lmrchae in mortmain advowsons of yearly value of 
 On zS Sep. I3I 9 at Clist the bishop arranged thus for the Yicarage of Gwinear 
(Reg. 33): dominus Andrew de Trcgilitm now ¥icar and his succcssors are to 
bave the bouses preàously belondng to the rectory with the vhole sa_nctuary 
• ithin the close, and the glebe of one acre, except a long building on the sanctuary, 
with a curtilage of half an acre English adjoining, which the Xïcar is to keep up 
for the Chapter when they want it, to gather the harvest in. The Vicar is to have 
the lesser tithes, oblations and obventions belonging to the altilage, and the tithe 
o- ha)'» mortuaries, flax» hemp, heifers, lambs, fowls» and ' blades' cultivatcd with 


and Chapter, who are to pay the money arising from the rectory to 
the use of the twelve scholars of Stapeldonhalle studying philosophy 
' in municipio Oxon, vel alibi in eodem municipio ubi duxerimus 
ordinandum dum ibi subsistit universitas, vel alibi in regno Anglie 
si ad alium locum eiusdem regni eandem universitatem, quod absit, 
transferri contigerit '; if the Dean and Chapter delay payment, they 
are to pay fort), shillings to the help of the Holy Land and forty more 
to the ]3ishop's alms. But bishop Grandisson had to remonstrate with 
the Chapter z8 Aug. x3z 9 because they withheld great part of the 
money (,Latin printed in ed. i. p. xliv), and again in x354, and the 
fcllows petition Brantingham to the same elïect 8 Sep. 137z . 

spades in the present gardens. The Chapter is to pay the Vicar 4os yearly, but the 
Vicar is to supply sufficient hay (literam ' litter,' et buscam) to the Çhapter's agents 
while on the spot. The Vicar is to pay the Chapter for the glebe two shillings of 
silver yearly. And the Vicar is to pay all ordinary expenses of the church, keep 
up the chancel, books, ornaments, belonging to the rectory, and the glass in the 
windoxvs of the Chancel at his oxvn expense ; extraordinary burdens hoxvever to be 
paid by the Chapter. A receipt is preserved, dated Exeter 7 Oct. 1382, given to 
the Chapter by XYilliam Slade rector of Stapeldon hall for £:3 14 s 8d receivcd 
through the hands of dominus Walter Compton seneschal of the exchequer of the 
Chapter in presence of M. Hugh Hickelyng precentor and dominus William Fereby 
canon of Exeter in payment for  378-8 l. Extraordinary burdens probably refer to 
voluntary subsidies, and to the tenths exacted b)" Legates and Nuncios &c., as in 
the parallel arrangement made for the viearage of Menheniot. The Viearial glebe 
now is 34 acres, ?=the sanctuary of 33 acres (after deducting the hall acre)and the 
one acre. For the Rectors and Vicars of Gwinear, see Lake ii. 46, .A . and 
Gleanings iv. 8. In the Taxation of l'icholas IV, 288-91, Gxx-inear is valued 
at x3s 4 d, the tenth of which is lS 4/. 
X62. Tuesday before S. Martin 15 Edward II. Joan who was wife of Philip 
de St. Wynnoc and daughter and heir of William de Tregilla, widow, to ]3ishop 
Stapeldon and Sir Richard de Stapeldon his brother, grant of an acre of land in 
the viii of Menhenniot and the third part of the advoxvson of the church of 
Menhenniot. [Year Books xii and xiii Edward III çRolls Series 885) pp. 282-98 
^. I. I339 Adam de Helygan rv. Richard de Stapeldon and others. The advowson 
of Mahynyet was alleged to be a/lcndan/to the manor of TregiLla. The descent 
was from Adam de Trella to his daughters Emma Isabel and Joan, and from 
Isabel to Adam Doygnel ber son. Partition was made between Adam Doygnel, 
Emma and Joan. Emma gave ber purparty to Adam de Helygan. Richard 
confessed Helygan's right to present in turn, and judgemcnt was accordingly given 
against him.] 
i63. 12 lov. lfi Edward lI, lctter of attorney to deliver possession of the 
77- 4 May t478 appointment, by l'(icholas Gosse chancellor of Èxeter and 
others, of proctors to obtain from the archbishop the confirmation of thc appro- 

On 7 Ap. I3 t 4 Richard de Wydeslade precentor of Crediton quit- 
claimed at Oxford to the bishop his right over Hart hall 'now 
priation of the church of Menheniot to the Dean and Chapter for the use of the 
fellows of Stapeldon hall. 
Ix9o. 23 July 14 9 copy of composition for tithes of Menheniot, from original 
at Exeter College. 
1 I91. Extracts from the Chapter Act Books, registers, &c., relating to $[enheniot 
and Exeter Cllege. 
14S 7. Nov. 1316 Reginald de Beovyle knight to Richard de Stapeldon knight, 
grant of an acre of land in the manor of Y)ray'neck, and the advowson of the chuxch 
of St. Vynner. 
I488. Nov. 1316 Laurence de Beovyle son of Ralph de Beovyle to Reginald de 
Ieovyle, Release of the premises r, see also no. 1499L 
1459. 2 Dec. 1316 the saine to Richard de Stapeldon knight, Release of the 
149o. 21 Oct. 6 Edward II (1312) Licence of Mortmain for Richard de 
Stapeldon to grant the premises to the I3ema and Chaptcr of Exeter (see also 
no. ioo). Seul. 
1496. iN'o date, Memorandum of matters to Ix inquired of respecting a suit 
brought against the Dean and Chapter by the descendent of Reginald de Beovyle 
for the advowson of S. Wynner. 
I497. Thursday after S. Andrew 5 Edward II (I)ec. 13II ) Reginald de Beovyle 
knight to John de Trejagu knight, letter of attorney to deliver seisin to Richard de 
Stapelton knight of the manor of Z)rennek in the hundred of Penwith, together 
vith the advowson of the church of S. Wynner in the said manor [Seul, an ox, 
S.igillum) Reginaldi de Bevil]. 
1499- Friday after S. Andrew 5 Edward [I (Dec. I3II' Laurence de Beovyle 
son of Ralph de Beovyle to Reginald de Bcov)le, Release of his right to an acre of 
land in the manor of Drayneck fv-ee arcum rati rectorie ttdesie Sancti ll,tzneri 
in australi arte ar¢i, et tendit us¢u¢ regale it,'r de ¢cdesia de ll'ynieri zrsus 
A'udrut, and the advowson of the said church. 
15oo. Friday before the Annunciation î Edward II (Mch I31) Richard de 
Stapeldone to the I)ean and Chapter of Exeter, Grant of the aforesaid English 
acre of land and advowson of S. Wynner (Seul, a shield) : "Vitnesses Robert de 
Stokhay, Richard de Merton, John de Valletort of Clist, Hugh le Prous, "Villiam 
le Espek, -knights, at Criditon. iN*o. I5Ol I)uplicate of saine deed. 
145- 4 May 4 Edward II Gilixrt de Clare Earl of Glouccster to the Dean and 
Chapter Grant of land in Drcinok, Cornwall» in aid of thc poor scholars of Oxford 
(injured by damp). 
2'15- 23 Nov. I332 Ordinance of Bishop Grandisson for the foundation of the 
school in S. John's Hospital Exeter. It recites that Bishop Stapeldon after 
having founded Stapeldon Hall at Oxford had obtained the "king's licence to 
acquire the advowson of the church of Erniscombe, &c. 
a278. 4 May 14o Agreement by Dema and Chapter to save harmless John 
Keynes and John \\hityng the consanguinei and heirs of Richard Stapeldon knight 
for a suit brought against them ¢oncerning lands in Drennok bdonging to the 


called Stapeldonhalle,' and Arthurhall (two messuages conveyed to 
them jointly by John de Dokelington), witnesses Sir Richard de 
glerton, Sir Richard de Stapeldon, Sir John de Treiaugu , Richard 
de Inwardlegh, John de la Pomeray. Hart hall lay within Smythgate, 
in S. Peter's in the East, between Black hall to the west and Scheld 
hall to the east; this Scheld hall was where New College cloister now 
stands. But Hart hall proving too small, the bishop moved his 
scholars to the site of the present College, where he obtained from 
Peter de Skelton for £5 o on 6 Oct. t315 S. Stephen's hall in 
S. Iildred's parish. Later on, a tower, part of which still remains 
in the rector's house, was built on the site of S. Stephen's hall , 
with a gate under it opening out into the lane inside the City wall. 
Skelton was very much favored by the bishop. Stapeldon's Reg. 
x z Oct. x35 'Apud Chuddelegh xii die mensis Octobris optinuit 
magister Petrus de Skelton 3 rector ecclesie de Esse [Saltash] in 
Cornubia licenciam commorandi in scholis per biennium in partibus 
transmarinis vel in Anglia prout elegerit, ita tamen quod singulis his 
annis si in Anglia fuerit semel in Adventu predictam ecclesiam suam 
visiter et per totam quadragesimam residenciam in eadem faciat 
personalem, proviso &c., et super hoc habet literas.' Stapeldon's 
statutes order that the Chaplain shall always pray 'pro salubri 
statu., domini Johannis Tolliro  et magistri Petri de Skelton sacer- 
dotum' &c. On 7 Oct. 13  5 Skelton gave the bishop La Lavandrie 
lying east of S. Stephen's hall and containing two chambers and 
an area. On 8 Oct. Skelton further gave him a tenement lying east 
of La Lavandrie, betveen it and the Schools of Arts. This as well 
as La Lavandrie was held of the Abbess of Godstowe. A deed of 

2S72. Copies of documents relating to the grant of S. Wynner by Richaxd de 
Stapeldon 4-7 Edward II. 
2929. and 9.97i3. Copies of documents relating to the gra.nts by Reginald de 
]3evil, and the mortmain licence. 
t M.P. Truro t3o4, Rymer II. i. 49 o, Bibi. Coin. 76I. 
z Guteh iii. o4, picture in Ingram (Ex. Coll.) p. 8. 
s R. of S. Stephen's by Saltash 29 Dee.  309, Stapeldon's Reg. pp. 344, 82. 
 John de Tollir or Toyllero, R. of Morchard Bishop, exchanged for Poutone 
i.e.S. Breock I May 3Io, canon of Crantoek I3o--, promoted to Crediton, 
d. 8 Ap. 1:3 9 ; Stapeldon's Reg. pp. I i, 9-0 5, 214, 2 6, Bitton's Reg. pp. 4zo, 4  9., 
43-', Bitton's Will (Camden Soc.) 37, EccL Ant. iii. 48, Waters" llemoirs of the 
 hesters 623, Coll. Topog. et Gen. i. 383, R. I.C. 87 p. z39. Thc naine Tollcr 
o,'.curs at Fowey. 


23 Ap. r318 , with an Inspeximus of 3 ° Oct., recites that the Abbess 
and Convent of Godstow grant the Rector and Scholars a tenement 
adjacent to the former purchase, reserving a rent of t2s, for which 
they may distrain on Hart Hall and Arthur Hall. 
There were several persons connected with the foundation, and 
their tide-deeds are preserved. Itis worth while quoting some of 
them, since they help us to ascertain the sites of the tIalls, and to 
trace the history of early Oxford families. I give those of S. Stephen's 
Ilall in full. The first deed connected with S. Stephen's Hall is in 
or about.le75 (but see other deeds in Bodlêian Charters .'288). 13)' it 
William Crompe gave lXI. William de Coudray a house in S. Mildred's 
parish between the house which belonged to Hugh Rufus and that 
which bêlonged to the Abbêss of Godstow at a rent of two shillings 
to himsclf and two pence to S. iXlildred's, the sure paid down bêing 
5 marks; witnêsses N. de Kyngeston, mayor, Galfridus aurifaber 
and N. de Coleshulle bailiffs; J. de Ho, P. de Ho, Ralph le seyntcr, 
J. Culvert, w. Hastcl, Simon Scotur &c. On 5 Feb. i._»o,-*- Thomas 
de lXlcrston quitclaimêd to lXI. William de Coudray for a house in 
S. Mildred's, 'hich 1I. Thomas de Radênorê bought of Geoffrey de 
lXlêrston his father, and which Thomas sold to William ; and for 
a placea behind the house which Geoffrey sold to William ; Thomas 
and William giving 2 marks to Thomas de Merston ; witnesses H. de 
la Grave, Hugh Cheche, J. de Fonte of Gersindon, Ralph le plumer, 
J. Payn &c. In t 28 i-2 Geoffrey de Merston alluhrius granted William 
de Coudmy a placca of land, of breadth, within William's walls, 6 royal 
ells and a thumb, and a quarter of an ell; in length the vhole space 
bêtween the land of M. Thomas de Radenore on the west and that 
of the Abbess of Godstow on the east, between the land of William 
on the north and Geoffrey's land on the south, at a rent of one clore 
at Easter, William paying down 4os; witnesses N. de Kyngeston 
mayor, T. de Sowy and Ralph le plumer bailiffs, H. Owayn, 
J. Culverd, N. de Coleshulle, J. de Eu, P. de Eu, Paulinus de 
Eriditon &c. In 1281-2 Thomas de So3' demised and quitclaimed 
to William de Coudray a rent of 2s, which Thomas received from 
a messuage betwêen the land of the Ahbess of Godstow and the land 
of Lucia la Redc, William giving Thomas 21 marks ; witnesses N. de 
 CL IIit. Comm. iv. 445 ; Rog«s i. 628 ; Magdalen Muniments 


Kyngeston mayor, Ralph le plumer bailiff, H. Owayn, P. de Eu, 
N. de Coleshulle, J. Sewy, iaulinus de Eriditon I &c. On 1 Aug. 
1294 Alice daughter of H. de la Grave granted and quitclaimcd to 
William de Coudray her right in the tenement which William had 
granted her, William giving her in exchange the tenement and mead 
given him by Sir H. Boveles and Henry his son in the viii of 
Curtelington; witnesses J. Culverd mayor, Andrew de Pyrie and 
J. Wyz bailiffs, P. de Ho, J. de Ho &c. On 15 lXIay 1296 Gilbert 
de Coudray quitclaimed to lXI. William de Coudray for his houses 
and land in Curtelington. In I296 W. de Cudray granted to 
William son of Thomas de la Rode of Cornwall and to Peter de 
Skelton 'my clerk,' «and to whichever of them shall lire longest,' 
the messuage granted me by W. Crompe, against the walls, between 
the land of the Abbess of Godstow, and a messuage once belonging 
to J. Culvert, with the lower court which he had from Geoffrey de 
lXIerschton. After the death of both it is to go to the heir of William 
son of Thomas. They are to pay him 4os a year for his life; 
vitnesses P. de Eu mayor, Andrew de Pyrie and J. de Coleshull 
bailiffs, Robert de Wormenhale, Andrew Culvert, Symon le barbur, 
R. de /3erkele etc. On 7 lXlay I297 Henry, son of domi»us Henry 
de Boveles of Curtelinton [Kirdington near 9icester] and Alice his 
wife, granted at Oxford to WLlliam son of Thomas de la Rode of 
Cornwall and Peter de Skelton clerk ail his rights over the tenement 
vhich Alice his  ife had of the gift of William de Coudray; witnesses 
Robert Jurdan, Richard de Canne, John de Codesford of Curtelinton, 
Symon barbitonsor of Oxford, Richard barbitonsor at the north 
gare &c. In 13o6 William son of Thomas de la Rode granted to 
Skelton his part of the messuage he had from Coudray, and his part 
in the lower court adjoining, between the Godstow tenement on the 
east and a tenement once belonging to John Culverd on the west; 
he further quitclaimed to Skelton the hall of this property which 
Skelton held for life of the gift of Coudray; and to warrant the grant 
he bound his lands at Curtelington in Oxon and his lands at la Rode 
near Esse [Saltash] in Cornwall; witnesses J. de Dokelington mayor, 
Walter de Wicumbe and W. de Pcnnard bailiffs, Andrew de Pyrie. 

' Ilist. Comm. iv. 445, 468 (Criditon). 


Robert de Wormenhale, T. de Henexeye , Andrew Culverd, W. de 
]3umcestre, J. le sauser, Simon le barbur, T. clerk &c. On x t June 
x33 William de la Roede quitclaimed to Skelton his right in the 
messuage with a court &c.; witnesses W. de ]3urncestria mayor, H. de 
Lynne and Gilbert de Grenestede bailiffs, Robert de Wormenhale, 
P. de Wormenhale, John Coleshulle, Andrew de Purie &c. About 
 3  4 Gilbert de Coudra), quitclaimcd to Walter bishop of Exeter his 
right in a burgage which he had from William de Coudra),, which 
burgage once belonged to William Crompe, v,.itnesses John de 
Karmynou, Otto de/3odrigan, Richard de Stapelton knights, Nicholas 
de Ferrars, John de Rame, Peter de ]3odrigan, Vincent de Poldrusek 
and others. On 6 Oct. I3 5 Skelton at the request of the ]3ishop 
granted to the Rector and Scholars of Stapeldone halle a messuage 
called S. Stephen's Hall in S. glildred's parish, opposite the north 
wall of the city between Northgate and Smythgate, for this the 
]3ishop gave him £5 o, witnesses Richard de /Ierton, Richard de 
Stapeldon, John de Clifford knights, John de Gaynes, John de la 
Pomeroy and others, dated at Chuddlegh in Devon on /\Ionday the 
feast of Saint Faith the Virn 9 Edward II. On the next day, 
7 Oct. x35, Skelton granted to the Rector and Scholars two 
chambers with an area, east of S. Stephen's Hall, called La Lavandrie, 
which he had received from the convent of Godstow for his life; 
witncsses James de Oxton, Richarde de /Iertone, Richard de 
Stapeldon, John de Clifford knights, John Caynghes and others, at 
Chuddelegh in Devon Tuesday the morrow of S. Faith 9 Edward II. 
On the next day 8 Oct. 35, Skelton gave the Rector .and $cholars 
the rent and service of Joan de ]3edeford for a tenement held by her 
of Skelton for lire, east of La Lavandrie and lying between it and the 
' Scolae Artium,' with the reversion after Joan's death. On 7 Nov. 
*3x 5 John de Skelton, Peter's brother, quitclaimed to the Reetor and 
Scholars, at London on Friday the morrow of S. Leonard 9 F.dward II. 
Finally on i z Jan. x33 Alice widow of William de la Rode quit- 
claimed at Oxford, ]Ionday the vigil of S. Hilary ii Edward II; 
xxitnesses H. de Stodeleye mayor, R. de Selewode and J. Peggi 
bailiffs, W. dt: Iurcestre, R. Cary, Simon de Glouccstre, J. de Biburi 

z llist. Comm. v. 478. 


&c. Enrolled on the plea-roll of the Hustings, Monday the Nativity 
of the Virgin for the first time, finally Monday after Epiphany. 
No one, from looking at a modern College, with quadrangles and 
spacious chapels, halls, libraries, and gardens, could form any idca 
of how things looked in the Middle Ages. There were, it is true, 
small chapels, halls, and libraries, placed quite irregularly ; but the 
rest of the area was occupied by small lod#ng houses, woodhouses, 
outhouses of ail kinds, dotted about narrow fanes. Still less could 
any one standing in the Radcliffe Square (cleared of its population 
in x749 by Dr. Radcliffe's executors) realise to himself a state 
of things when the Convocation house and Divinity School and 
Bodleian, Ail Souls and Brasenose and Hertford, did hot exist, but 
there were on the west side rows of small houses used as Schools for 
disputations (Wood's Cily i. 89) ; on the east side the dwellings of 
the writers, bookbinders, parchment-makers, and illuminers ail along 
Cat Street ; and here and there a public house, among the two-storied 
halls and the sdds or wooden booths used as shops; and when the 
dark lanes and the large cemetery of S. hlary's (Clark's Colleges 92) 
were so unsafe at night as the Coroners' inquests under Edward I 
show them to have been ; when the University itself had no public 
buildings, but used S. hlary's for its Convocation house, its Library, 
and its Treasury; when the city wall ran from New College by the 
site of the Sheldonian, through ]ïxeter, behind the present houses 
in Broad Street (where there are remains of the bastions), and Broad 
Street itself was the city ditch, zo feet deep, with a few Halls on 
the opposite side, on the site of Balliol and Trinity, with Horsemonger 
Lane in front of them on the edge of the ditch. 
Many Halls were named from some Saint, or from their owners, 
some from having a sign, some from having an elm by them, or 
a well, or from being at a corner of the street, or having a roof of 
stone or tile or lead, or having glass windows, or a chimney--a rare 
thing, when there was usually a charcoal tire in the centre of the 
room (after the fashion of the central tire in the huts of primeval 
tribes), with an opening above to carry off the smoke. The heat 
of the tire was thus ail utilized while now most of the heat goes up the 
chimney. A procession of students sometimes marched round thc 
central tire in a College hall. ' In these,' says Johnson icosely, ' thê 


fireplace was always in the middle of the room till the Whigs 
removed it on one side.' The early Halls were of wood, and thatched, 
with wooden shutters for the open windows, and mere latches for the 
doors (from the later use of staples came the name of Staple Hall). 
Stapeldon Hall gradually absorbed several of the old Halls or 
lodging houses, Bataile hall in 132o , Fragnon hall I3z 3, Sheld hall 
i325, Scot hall i3-8, Bedford hall i335, Culverd hall I353, Hambury 
hall i38o, Castel hall (i358, finally) 1385, Checker hall i4o6, Peter 
hall I47o. Besides some outlying property, it thus took in the frontage 
along the city wall to the north and that along S. iIildred's Lane to 
the south. Some of these grants were at first made to two or three 
of the fcllows, who later on transferred them to the College--perhaps 
xvhen a further mortmain licence could be obtained. 
Ilataile Hall 1 in S. glary Ilagdalen parish, opposite the church, near 
the Curia Regis where the Carmelites lived (Peshall z37 ), lying bctween 
the tenement of Thomas Bost (Hist. Comm. iv. 446), and that of 
Thomas de Dodeford, was on 4 June i3o3 ven by Robert son of 
Robert Punchard of Garsington to II. Gilbert de Budeford clerk; 
xvitnesses Edmund de la iIore seneschal of the Hundred outside the 
North gate, Nicholas son of John de Eynesham and coroner of that 
I tundred, William de Ernesby, John de Dodeford, William de Clane- 
feld smith, Thomas Bost, Robert de Heyford, Robert de ]3rackele, 
l'eter de Haneberg, Ttomas de Dodeford, William iIeke, Robert de 
Ilamstalle clerk, and others. On 26 Aug. i32o Gilbert de Bideford 
clerk granted it to the Rcctor and Scholars of Stapeldon Hall ; 
witnesses Richard de Stapeldon and William Hcreward knights, John 
de Pederton, John de Gaynges, Henry de ]3okerel, and others. 
Gilbert de Bedeford made II. Robert Hereward clerk * and Roger de 
Dounc bedcll of Oxford his attorneys to deliver the seisin. 
On -o IIay 3_3 Stapeldon granted them Ledeneporche 3 in 

 Computus autxmn 365 ' iiis iiiid de reditu de 13attelhall in festo S. Michaelis.' 
In 4o3 the College let Bataille hall to William Roll and Agnes his wife for thirty 
years at 6s Bd a year. There was an Oxford family called Bataile. On o Dec. 
 803 the reversion of some bouses in llagdalen parish, on lease to Mr. Welch, 
was sold to Worcester College for [4  6s, to improve its approaches. 
 Stapeldon's Reg. îT, 55, "5 Dec. 37 Robert Hereward deacon pres. to 
3lawg.'m in Kerrier by V-illiam de Whalesbreus ; Le Neve i. 494 ; Rymer II. i. 443- 
:' l'erhaps the saine as Will,»ughby hall. Wood's City i. 66, 68, 636. It was on 


Cornwall street, between North gare and Smythe gate, vhich the 
Bishop had received from John (son of William) le Spycer and Alice 
his wife ; witnesses Richard de Stapildon, William Hereward knights, 
John Kaygnes, John Prodhomme, John de la Slo, and others, at York 
Friday after S. Dunstan I6 Edward II: the Bishop ga,e £60 for it, 
and had on io Iay 13z 3 appointed ' Iagister Stephanus' Rector of 
Stapeldone halle to receive seisin of it; and on Zl Iay i3z 3 he 
named Robert de Tauton or Thomas de Ston to give the seisin to 
the Rector and Scholars. On 3 Nov. I336 Mice widow of John de 
lIaydenstone [?her second husband] quitclaimed to the Rector and 
Scholars for Ledeneporche, between Bruneshalle on the east and the 
tenement of Robert de la ]3ache on the vest 1. 

the west side of Leadenhall or Au!a Alba, and was at last turned into a garden. 
It must thcrefore be distinguished from Leadenhall, which was sold to Jesus for 
£4oo in 8Zl (Reg. 9 May 1821, and 1845 . Leadenhall was also called White- 
hall, but there was Great Whitehall in Cheney lane (Market street), and Little 
Whitehall in Ship street (Wood's City i. index), besides half a dozen other White- 
halls in the University, and it is hot easy to distinguish them. Computi, autumn 
x4 9 ' izs 6d for repairs in Aula Aiba' ; winter I4I 9 ' gd for 26 pounds (ponderi- 
bus) of lead bought for Aula Alba,' i. e. 3 farthings a pound ; autumn 42o 'Sî s 9 d 
for repairs in Aula Alba'; autumn 1421 ' 17d for repairs at Aula Alba'; autumn 
1425 ' I]d for the carriage tabdlarum to Aula Alba'; ' 2Id to Jhn Edyngton 
and his partners for repairing one synk at Aula Alba'; winter I4.-6 ' I2d to 
Norton for a garden near Whytehall for last year'; summer 1438 ' 6s 8d from 
M. J. Claydon'; Lent 1469 '4 s received from Alice ]3crton for a garden called 
Ledyngporche near Aula Alba'; Lent 1478 ' 3 s 8d from John Rogger for a garden 
near Aula Alba for last year,' so in winter 15o 4 ' near Aula Alba, on the west side,' 
and again autumn 15o 5 and autumn 522 '2s'; winter i539 '4d for repairing the 
great gate which looks towards the garden of Alba Aula'; Lent 544 ' I6d for 
2 twysts for the back gate towards Wythall'; summer i555 ' ISd to the Principal 
of Whithall, as in bill'; autumn 1547' 6s received from M. Busbye for a garden 
near Aula Alba for 3 yenrs past.' Anstey 522 ' 1438 for Aula Alba in the Little 
Bailey M. Claydone'; 6o0 ' 145o Aula Alba under the walls'; 676 ' 1458 Aula 
Alba in Chain street (,ico catenarum, i. e. Cheney lane) '; 714 ; Wood's City i. 67, 
71-2,207, 258 , 605 ; Wood's Fasti 6x ; Grif5ths 14, 22, 29, 3 z, 53 ; State Papers 
ix Ap. x538. 
i In a deed of which the date is lost the Rector and Scholars granted to Richard 
de Salisbersh of Oxford, Emma his wife and John their son a ' placea terre' once 
called Ledynporche, between Richard's own tenement on the west and a ' placea' 
which is called Fouks-yne (Wood's City i. 38:3 ; Hist. Comm. iv. 447) on the east, for 
their lives at a rent of four shillings ; Computus wmter i445 ' iiiis a Thoma Barton 
pro gardino ex antiquo vocato Lydenporche,' and a similar entry in autumn i457 ; 
compare Lent 473 ' xxtid Priori S. Fndeside pro ultimo anno, et pars residua 
est ab ipso ablata propter negligentiam suam circa murum orti Aule l'lumbee.' 
• 'qee Gutch i. I7.. A Richard Salesbury occurs I351 0.Vood's MS. 1). -% p. 466) 

In I.99 Alice de Gorges Abbess of Godestowe and the convent 
granted for ten years to Peter de Skelton clerk a curtilage in 
S. Michael's parish near the North Gare, near a tenement once 
belonging to M. William de Coudray against the city walls, ata rent 
o[ two shillings, Peter to repair the 'muros bundales circa curtilagium.' 
This, says Wood, was a garden in S. Michael's, near White Hall. 
On 29 Sep. 13oI Peter let to Joan de Bedeford and ber brother 
Richard (Godstow tenement i.e.)a 'placea terre' (different from the 
previous one) held by him under Godstowe, lying in S. Miidred's, 
between the land of the said Peter and the land of Thomas de 
Hengxeye for ten years. On 23 Ap. 1318 Margery Dyne, abbess 
of Godstow (Hist. Comm. iv. 467) granted to Stapeldon Hall in fee- 
farm for ever a tenement with a curtilage, between the tenement now 
belonging to Stapeldon Hall but previously to M. Peter de Skelton 
on the west, and a tenement of Thomas de Hengse)'e in S. Mildred's 
towards the city wall on the east, at a rent of 12 shillings a year, to 
be paid half-yearly : if the rent is not paid the Convent may distrain 
on Hert Hall situated betveen the University tenement called Blake 
Hall on the west and the tenement of the Prioress and Convent of 
Stodleye cailed Scheld Hall on the east in the parish of S. Peter in the 
east, and on Artur Hall in the saine parish situated between the tene- 
ment of Osneye Abbey on the east and the tenement of Adam de 
Spaldheyk [Spaldyng, Bodl. Çhart. 287] on the west, witnesses William 
de ]Burcestre mayor, Richard Kari and Gilbert de Grenstede bailiffs, 
John de Dokelynton, Henry de Lynne, John de Hampton, and 
others ; there is a receipt for 6s on I Oct. I45l from Alice de Henley 
abbess of Godstow. 
Fragnon  Hall lay between a tenement once belonging to Godstow 
on the west and a tenement belonging to Baliol hall on the east 
Il. e. S. Hugh's Hall] 'lying lengthways between the King's road and 
Scheld Hall was within the present CIlege, Gutch i. 369, iii. i82 ; 
Wood's Cily, index; Hist. Comm. v. 477- In 1285 lI. William de 
Coudra), gave William de Paris and ¥11aria his wife a messuage 
as holding a tenemcnt in Bedford's Lane, i.e. Chcyney or Somnor's Lane ; and 
Wood dates the deed' in rime of Richar,1 II.' For l',runeshalle ee W«»o,.l's City i. 66 
 Wood's City i. ix2, deed of 1327. 


situated in S. Mildred's parish between the messuage of Richard de 
Hambury on the north and that of William and Yllaria on the south, 
they paying annually the chier lord of the fee rive pente, and a penny 
to the lights of S. Mildred, and a dove to Coudray himself; for 
this grant they gave him nine marks: witnesses John Culverd mayor, 
Nicholas the goldsmith (aurifaber) and Thomas de Sowy bai|iffs, 
Henry Oxvayn, John de Eu, Philip de Eu, John Sewy, Thomas Pope, 
Paulinus de Eriditon and others. Yllaria was a widow when, on 
7 Oct. 36, she gave this messuage to John de Perschore of 
Oxford and Joan her younger daughter [Pershore's wife]. On 
7 Mch 3ï Perschore gave it under the naine of Sheldhall to 
William Syward citizen and fishmonger of London, at a rent of 4os; 
and on 6 June 1325 quitclaimed to him for the messuage and the 
rent. On 16 June 1325 Syward gave it to the Rector and Scholars 
of Stapeldonhall, and named M. Robert Itereward or John de t3ury 
attorneys to transfer the seisin. On z 3 July 1344 Joan widowofJohn 
de Peshore quitclaimed to the Rector Masters and Scholars of Stapul- 
done halle for a messuage between the tenement of John de Davyntre 
Manciple [called Spenser, elsewhere; i.e. Hambury Hall] on the north 
and a tenement of the Hospital of S. John on the south ... Recognised 
before Mayor and Bailiffs at the Hustings held on Monday af ter 
S. Peter ad Vincula 18 Edward III [i.e. z Aug. i344 ]. On 2 Aug. 
i344 there appeared before the Chancellor M. William de Bergeveny, 
in the house of Joan 'idow of John de Pershore, Joan herself on the 
one part and on the other 1I. John de ]31atcheswall Rector of 
Stapeldonhall, M. John de Landreyn, John Estcolme and Robert 
Fromonde, and they acknowledged themselves indebted 40 marks to 
Joan, but the next day this 'as reduced to 19 marks 1 
Hambury Hall, named from Richard de Hambury, was near Turl 
gate , where the west part of Exeter College Chapel now is (Reliquiae 
Hearnianae 7 July 1712 ). Hambury had it about 1288 for thirty 
marks down and a rent of 8s zd, from John de Hankinton and 
Edith his wife, when it is described as in the parish of S. Mildred's 
'that angular house extending towards the city wall and situated 

i Wood's Ci O, i.   7. 
 Not yet built ; there was as yet only a small postera gare, Wood' Ci 0, i   , 
257, lteame 3 June Tzz. 


betveen the tenement of William le Sauser and the tenement of Hugh 
Ruffus'; witncsses IIenry Oweyn mayor, Nicholas de Kingeston, 
Elyas le Quilter and Philip de Eu bailiffs, Walter the goldsmith, 
William de Eu, William the apothecary, Andrew de Durham, John de 
Eu and others. On I6 Dec. i33I Thomas son of Philip de Worm- 
enhale quitclaimed Hambury Hall to John Leyre and Margaret his 
wife. (Seal of mayor of Oxford, ' my seal being unknown to most.') 
Wood D. 2, p. 8i ' In a wfifing of R. Cary, mayor i5 Edw. III it is 
said that R. de Melton chapeleyn had purchased Hambury hall of 
J. Leyre of Berugby and Margaret his wife 14 Edw. III, and that Leyre 
did purchase this tenement of W. Burchestre and Alienora his vife 
 Edw. III. Where also ris said that Hugh de Stratton gave it to 
Philip de Wormenhale and Alienora, his wife, in S. Mildred's, at the 
corner between the tenement once belonging to Richard de Parys on 
the south and the tenement once bclonging to John Culvert on the 
cast. Hugh also gave Philip and Alienor a tenement with a curtilage 
in S. Peter's in the east, lying betveen a tenement of the nunnery of 
Stodeley on the west, called Mayden hall, and the cotages called le 
vicoures court on the east; W. de ]3erncestre mayor, j. de Hamptone 
and R. de ]3erkele bailiffs' [i. e. 3 -2]. On 7 Feb. i343 Richard de 
Melton chaplain (parson of S. Ebbe, Bodleian Charters p. 3o8) granted 
a messuage called Gramerscoles alias Hamburyhall, simated in a corner 
between the te nement of'dominus' John de Shordich called Culverdes- 
hall and a toit of Stapuldonhall, to John elder son of Richard Martyn 
of Daventre 'spenser' of Merton Hall. John Davyntre junior by his 
vill dated 3 ° July i36 (proved I Dec. I36i belote J. de Stodle 
mayor), gave Matilda his wife power to sell a tenement in the corner 
near [west of] Stapuldonhalle, and an cmpty place (placea) lying 
between that tenement and the college called Stapuldonhalle. On 
23 Dec. i36i she sold them both to BI. William de Daventre 
parson of Pytchecote [near Aylesbury; Wood's City i. 47] and M. 
John de Middleton clerk; and John de Benham quitclaimed to them 
on I4 Jan. I363, Robert Tresilian being one of the witnesses. On 
3 Nov. i364 William de Daventre quitclaimed to John de Middleton 
[land between tenements of the college called Stapildonhall on either 
side]. On 2 Dec. 366 Middleton granted to John Otery, Lucas 
tIclland, Robert Lydeford, and Richard Rouland clerks a vacant plot 

(placea) at a corner near Stapeldonehall on the East, on which there 
were formerly two messuages, one called tlambury Hall, the other 
Culverd Hall (24 feet in breadth and 54 and an half in length), John 
de Benham and John de Northampton clerk were two of the witnessc. 
['ista carta registratur in papiro GildAule Oxon fol. xli. ad requisicionem 
Johannis de gliddleton ']. Finally on 26 July 138o John Otery, Robert 
Lydeford and Richard Roulond clerks gave this land to the Rectc,r 
and Scholars of Stapeldonehalle. Permission for this was given 4 
Richard II 4 July i38o , Statures iii. App. p. 36 'a piece of ground 
in the parish of S. Mildred, 9o feet wide and 57 and a half feet long" 
[but see Wood's Cily i. ii8]. 
Culverd Hall, 'Kulverdes hall,' was granted on 9 Feb. I352 bv 
Roger de Lodelawe cook of Oxford to Stephen de Bantre bedell 
of the University; it la)" between ' Excestre Hall' on the east and 
a tenement of John de Daventre on the west. On 13 June 1353 
Stephen de Bantre granted to John lXlartyn junior of I)aventre 
and Alice his 'x'ife a spot (placea) lately built over, called Kylverde 
Hall, in S. Mildred's parish, between Excestre Hall on the east 
and a tenement of the said John on the west, which 'placea' 
he had from Roger de Lodelawe. On 28 Oct. I353 John 
1Iartyn junior of Davyntre and Alice Pulteneye his wife grantd 
to Robert Trethewy and John Cergeaux clerks a 'placea' in 
S. Mildred's, near Stapeldonhall, on which 'placea' a stone wall is 
built extending from the King's highway on the l'orth to the corner 
of the said hall on the South, 23 feet long and . wide ; they also gave 
the said Robert and John another 'placea' near Stapeldon hall. on 
which a stone wall is built, the 'placea' being in length 46 feet from 
the west wall of that hall on the north of the kitchen of the said hall 
to their (Martyn's) tenement, and 2 feet broad. But they were to 
keep the right of building on the wall. (In dorso) presens cana 
recognita fuit coram Maiore et Ballivis infranominatis in pleno 
Hustango Oxon tento ibidem die lune proximo post festum S. lIathei 
apostoli anno regni regis &c., et super hoc Alicia uxor Johannis 
lXlartyn infranominati examinata fuit et confessa et donacioni con- 
cessioni et confirmacioni infra specificatis omnino concessit et forum 
Affis (?), &c. Et ista cana irrotulatur in tlustengo predicto  
 For another Culverd hall, in S. G:,les. see Appendix. 
t. 2 


Bedford Hall, in S. l\Iildred's (Wood MS. D. 2. 418, Wood's Cily 
i. 113, 227, 506, 513), had its name from a family so called, from 
whorn it passed to the Chalfunts. In 1288 it is said to be a placea 
8 feet broad and 20 feet long, and a wall dividing it from the tene- 
ment of Hcnry de Bedeford. In 133 ° it is described as lying between 
Chekerhalle which belonged to Philip de Eu and Castellhall which 
belonged to John de laWyke. On 20 June 1334 Walter de Chalfunt 
disposed of it to Stephen de Hereweldesore and William Liskerd; 
and on 4 July they gave Emma widow of Henry de Bedeford a mes- 
suage in S. Mildred's, between the tenement of the Abbot of f)seneye 
and that of John de la Wyk, at a penny rent, and on 25 Sep. 335 
John son and heir of Henry de Bedeford quitclaimed at Winchester to 
Walter de Chalfhunte and Emma de/3edeford his mother, to Richard 
de Gloucestre and Thomas le Irmongere executors of Henry's will, 
ail the actions and demands which he had under the will. But in 
Sept. 1335 Walter and Stephen gave it to the Rector and Scholars of 
Stapeldonhall, and in June 1337 John de I3edeford son of Henry 
and Emma de ]3edeford quitclaimed it to thern at Winchester, as 
a tenement of Walter de Chalfhunte and Emma his wife by gift from 
Walter's brother Henry ; and on 15 Dec. 1348 John de Littlemor Prior 
of S. Frydeswyde as chief lord remitted to them two shillings of rent 
due from Henry de I3edeford's property, which is defined as lying 
between S. 19eter's Hall belonging to the Abbot of Oseneye and 
Castelhall belonging to John de la Wyk. 
On 18 Nov. 1358 John son and heir of John de la Wyk granted 
to John Halle and John Wyseburgh, Castelhall which was opposile lhe 
Chapd of Slaeldonhall on lhe soulh side (see computus Lent 1357); 
and on 19 lov. he bound himself to them in JL2o to hold them 
safe in its possession. On 1 Aug. 136o John Wyseburgh granted 
to Thomas Kelly, William Aleyn, John Restaurok, John Crabbe, 
Thomas de Hanneye and John Bremdon chaplain a toft (i.e. 
a place where a messuage has stood but is now decayed) formerly 
called Castelhall, once belonging to John de la Wyk: witnessês 
John de Stodele mayor of Oxford, John de Hertwell and Richard 
Wodehay bailiffs of Oxford, Robert lXlauncel, Henry de lXlalmes- 
bury, John de Olneye, John Bedeford, Roger Lodelowe, John 
le Sealer, John Cronk, John de Northampton clerk. On 21 Aug. 

385 John Restaurok ¢lerk granted it to the Rector and Scholars 
of Stapeldonhall. Computus of Lent 358 'iiiid pro vino dato 
Rcctori de Seynt Holde et Johanni Wyke quando tractavcrunt in 
aula de illo tenemento vocato Castelhall . . iiiid quando convene- 
runt in crastino dominice in tamis palmarum' : summer 1358 ' xd pro 
vino dato Radulpho Codeford et Johanni Seyntfresewyde 1 quando 
tractaverunt cum Johanne Wyke de Castelhall, presentibus Willelmo 
Stykelyng et Johanne Wysburg, iiiid pro vino dato Radulpho Codeford 
quando alloquebatur Rectorem de Seynt Holde in domo Johannis de 
Sancta Fredeswyda et quesivit de tallia illius placee de Castelhall" 
Winter 358 'circa emcionem tenementi de Castelhall xii« traditis 
Johanni ate Wyke, iiis Johanni Norhamton pro factura munimen- 
torum eiusdem tenementi, iis pro impressione sigilli Maioris ad cartam 
eiusdem, iiis pro salario baliorum et Walteri Serjeaux, pro vino et 
speciebus datis Maiori et balivis et aliis qui fuerunt in seysina 
capienda iiis val' : the place became a ' disportum,' Lent 36o ' xiid 
uni operario qui paravit arbores in disporto, iid pro batcllis eiusdem, 
xd uni operario pro labore suo quando reparavit murum disporti inter 
nostram capellam et disportum Ybernicorum' (? S. Patrick's Hall) ; 
Winter 136o 'vis operariis qui operabant in disporto ubi Castelhall fuit 
situata'; summer 36 'iis Priori S. Frideswyde pro quodam redditu 
annuali,iiiis eidem Priori pro duobus redditibus de Castelhall pro duobus 
annis proximis elapsis,' Lent 1362 ' xlvis viiid latomis qui erigebant 
murum ex parte disporti ubi aliquando situabatur Castelhalle.' Castle- 
hall was ' standing about the corner at the west end of S. Mildred's 
Lane' (Wood's Cz/y i. 5, plan in 1  3)- S. Patrick's Hall as on 
the north side of the Divinity school (Wood's Ct, i.  t ,  3). 
Cecker Hall had been given on -"7 Jan. 37 by Thomas de 
Schepton (Bodleian Charters 292 ) R. of Melles in Somerset fo the 
venerable Gregory Bottelee R. of Schepton Malet, Edmund Balrych 
or Barlych R. of Baudripp, and William Elys R. of Schepton 
Beauchamp, with sorne other lands with which they were to enfeoff 
some of his poor relatives; and on 4 Mch they ernpowered John 
Gabbere and John Person to receive the seisin. On o Dec. 384 
John atte Burgh, heir of Thomas de Shepton, required them to 
enfeoff his sister Agnes atte Burgh wife of Robert Draper of Wells in 
 Gutch i. 463, 466, Bodl. Chartcr,, index. 


frankmarriage, and they did so on 6 Feb. 138 ; ; and on 3 Feb. 138, 
Barlych ccrtified that Thomas made no alteration in his lifetime. John 
atte Burgh, on I Aug. 1391 , quitclaimed to Robert Draper, and on 
t 9 May 396 Draper granted Chekirhall to John Lewys, William 
Lircbck, Eward Elys and Adam Squier of Bytlysdcn in Northants, 
and ruade Thomas Thyngden of Thyngdcn in Northants and Gilbert 
Bu*'ton his attorneys to dclivcr the seisin, and on zo May quitclaimed 
to thc four. On z8 Oct. 1405 these four granted the Hall fo Thyngden, 
vho grantcd it on 31 Oct. to M. Thomas Norcys, M. John Gynne 
and M. John Cowlyng clerks for £zo ; and on 5 Nov. quitclaimed 
to thcm. On 27 Oct. Noreys Gynne and Cowl)'ng give up a statute 
mcrchant of £zo by which Thyngden secured thcm against any 
claire by himself or his wife Katerine (in right of dower), or by 
any of the prcvious owners, who are enumerated. On iz July 14o6 
Noreys Gynnc and Cowlyng gave two messuages to the Rector 
and Scholars of Stapcldonhall, riz. Chckcrhalle in S. Mildred's, and 
G) ngyveres Place 1 in the Great ]3ailcy in S. Martin's, after obtaining 
the King's licence 19 June 14o6 (Comm. ed. of Statutes p. 5 o, 
Wood's Cil.1, i. 7 8, 116, 220); Computus winter 14o 4 'iiiid pro 
oblacionibus mancipii de Çhekerhall,' Winter 14o 5 'iiii/i ex mutuo 
a cista Wynton ad solvendum pro Checerhall, vi/i xiiis iiiid mutuatis 
a M. Henrico Bewmount pro eadem solucione: viiid pro iantaclo 
Johannis IIonyngdon quando pervidimus munimenta de Checerhall, 
viii xiiis iiiid Thome Thyngden in partem solucionis pro Checerhall, 
i!s iiiid Thome I|ampton quando Maior ville Oxon sigillavit quoddam 
Statutum Mercatorium per quod nobis obligatus dictus Thomas 
Thyngdcn, iiis iiiid Nicholao Norton pro consilio suo circa dictam 
Aulam facto et pro factura indenturarum inter nos et predictum 
Thomam factarum et statuti predlcti, ils vid pro iantaclo dato 
dominis Johanni Castel, Johanni IIonyngdon et Thome Sartery pro 
consiliis ipsorum, iiiid pro una bigata arene pro sporto de Çhekurhall, 
iiid pro exportacione rirai a pavimento - iuxta Checerhall': Winter 

 Wood's City i. I16, 22o. A William Gyngyare occurs in a Carole Hall deed 
of I3S . OII I ,Aug. 14o6 the College leased it to William Pecke baker and 
Alice his ife for  2 years at 125 rent. A bond to ,Villiam Major, rector, 14 Jan. 
147  follows (after the lease). 
« On rcpairs of thc pavement s« Gutch i. 436; ,Vood's Ci 0, i. 132 ; Lyte 121, 
61 ; on tel,airs of the road Wood' Ci[y i. 122 " Turnet 66 (fax for it). 


4o6 'xxxv]is xid f pro reparacione in Aula Scacarli'; Winter 4o8 
' iis pro peneione gardini inter eoquinam et Cheekerhall,' summer  41 o 
' xiiis iiiid de Johanne Holand in partem peneionis Aule Seakkarii pro 
anno ultimo,' autumn 4I i ' vis viiid de BI. Edwardo Ros in finalem 
solucionem pencionis Aule Scakkarie pro anno ultimo,' autumn 4"- 
' xxiiis iiiid de executoribus BI. Thome Bony in partem solucionis 
pensionis Aule Seackarii,' winter 424 'iiiis a BI. Johanne Bret 
[?Brent] in finalem solueionem Aule Seakearii,' winter 426' ils iiiid 
pro tabula et formulis venditis de Chekerhall,' Lent 459 ' iiis iiiid 
a doetore Eggeeomb pro redditu cuiusdam basse eamere Aule 
quondam vulgariter dicte Chekkerhall,' winter  459 ' xd uni tegulatori 
et [? servienti eius] pro eorum labore, reparando novas cameras de 
Checkerhall ae etiam eameras Rectoris et doetoris Eggecomb et 
quosdam defectus apud Hertehall': see also summer 457 and the 
Scot Hall ! was close by. On 6 Ap. I3-"5 Richard de Tekne  of 
Norhampton and Joan his wife granted, to Walter Prodomme clerk, 
Seothalle with a garden adjoining; it lay in S. glildred's between the 
tenement of the Prior of S. Frideswide whieh is called Patrichall on the 
east and the tenement of John de Wyke whieh is called Castelhalle on 
the west, and abutted on the King's street leading from Scol street to 
S. lIildred's church, and ran lenhways from the King's street to the 
tenement of the Reetor and Scholars of Stapildonhalle on the north, 
the rent was 33s 4d. On o July I3-"5 William de Brabanzoun 
quitclaimed to Walter bishop of Exeter and Walter Prodhomme for 
Scothalle, witnesses John de Trejama knight, John de Buri of Oxford, 
John Prodhome, John de la Slo, Ralph le Spek and others, at London. 
On -',-', Jan. 3-", st Edward III, William Prodhoume elerk granted 
fo the Rector and Scholars of Stapeldonhalle a messuage called 
Seothalle in S. lIildred's street (Wood's Cy i.  2). 
Peter Hall was near S. gIildred's lane. On 3 o Sep. 47o John 
Walton abbot of Osney and the Convent granted to John Philipp 
Reetor of Exeter College and the Fellows, for £41 paid down, the toft 

 Wood D. 2. p. 8, ' about the East end of the New Hall of Exon. Coll., and 
Castlehall whcrc the kitchen now standeth, and Patrick hall where their Karden 
and tllototl i$  ; in margin ' noe, further eastward.' 
 Wood D. 2. p. 4S: "John Tekene son and heir ofJoan Ftteplace.' 

formerly called Peter Hall near the College on the south of it and 
abutting on the lane (vendla) leading from Lincoln College to 
Scholestretys on the south, 59 feet long and 44 broad, at a rent of 
fourpence; Computus autumn x427 'iiiis iid recept, pro Aula Petri, 
xs solut, pro Aula Petri,' summer x515 ' xxd Abbati et Convenmi de 
Osneye pro redditu superiori exeunte pro Aula Petri pro quinque 
annis preteritis'; see Anstey 619, 678, 69,, Wood's C«y i. 7, 
598, 606; it had once been called Wyger's hall. 
Black Hall lay about the N.W. corner of Hertford College, Wood's 
C, i. 9 I, 97, Ail Souls Archives I64, Bodleian Charters 355, Reli- 
quiae Hearnianae 3 Mch 7..; the Acta Congregationis show that 
on 8 June 5o 9 Convocation voted that a lease of Black Hall should 
be granted to Exeter College for 99 years ata rent of ten shillings, 
' omnibus reparafionibus et oneribus quibuscunque deducfis'; Unir. 
Archives box H No. x9,  Aug. I664 lease of Blackhall at ios yearly 
rent. and of Cathall at odto John Cross for 40 years : No. 2, 6 Ap. 
525 lease to Exeter College of Blackhall and a garden, once called 
Cathall, next to Hart Hall, at ios and 2od respectively for 99 years ; 
and at Lady Day 1513 Exeter let it to the Principal of Hart Hall1 
The Principal ho,vever paid the rent for the garden direct to the 
University unfil 556. The Principal also paid the University in 
the naine of Exeter College i os, over and above the 6s paid to the 
College for Black Hall, until Michaelmas i543 when ios appears in 
the College account as paid to the Proctors for the rent of Black Hall, 
and at the foot of the account the Principal is charged with an arrear 
of 56s for Hart Hall that year, which was afterwards paid, E e. the 
Principal paid 4os for Hart Hall (Rogers fii. 68o), 6s for Black Hall, 
 Computus autumn I525 ' xiid pro indenturis factis inter nos et Universitatem 
pro quadam portiuncula terre iuxt Aulam Cervinam' ; winter 1525 ' viiid pro vino 
dato M. Skewys, vis Collegio Cardinalicio pro annali redditu ' (but Lent x538 ' 6s 
Porrett pro superiori reddita debito Collegio Regio ttenrici VIII ') ; summer 1526 
' xiiiid pro cerotecis datis M. Seuys et uxori eius' ; Lent 15-,.8 ' xxiiid pro cirothecis 
pellitis datis M. doctori Smyth et M. Skewys, xiiid pro vino et ceteris rebus datis 
M. Lubkyns, M. Wylson et M. Wylliams Collegii Cardinalis supervisoribs'; 
winter i53i , xd pro pare cerotecanam pro M. Skewse.' The 6s was an old qnit- 
rcnt due to S. Frideswide's (mentioned Lent I357)viz. 2s for the original Stapeldon 
hall, and ,g for Castel hall; from 1363 the two rents are no longer kept separate. 
A similar rent of 125 to Godstow merged in the 18s paid to Christchnrch in this 
century. For Wylliams, set State Paper 1533, P-  6. Was Wylson the \\'. ,Yil- 
son who was B.A. 63o after studying two years at Cambridge? 


os to the University for Blackhall and xs Bd for the garden once 
known as Catthall, total £2 7s 8d (Wood's Cz i. index). 
Hart Hall sometimes cost more than the rent in repairs. The 
lease of Black Hall and Car Hall had expired x624, but the College 
continued to hold them without a lease till x633 when payment ends. 
Part of Black Hall was long afterwards let out for dwellings and shops. 
The University leased Black Hall to John Cross an apothecary in 
 664. Cross leased part of it to John Bric "kland tailor in 1669 (Peshall 
8). Brickland's assignees sold it to Cutler a College servant. Exeter 
Collee appointed the Principals of Hart Hall until 6o4, except for 
certain years during which New College was building, at which rime 
some of that Society lived there (Gutch i. 488, iii. 64o-I). 
Hart Hall i anciently contained two messuages. One, in 5  Henry III, 
was the tenement of Henry Punchard butcher, containing his house 
and court and, at the head of the court, a piece of ground, about 18 
yards long and i  yards broad, which was for some years leased to 
the owners of Sheldhall adjoining. From Punchard ail this passed 
through intermediate owners to Elias de Herteford, who let the place 
to Scholars and so made the place Hart Hall. He granted it 13 °  to 
his son Elias, who on x 7 June 13ox sold it,' between Blackhall on the 
west and Micheldhall on the east,' to John de I)okelington u. The other 
messuage, consisting of a house and court, ' between the tenement of 
Osney on the east and that of Adam de Spaldyng on the west,' be- 
longed to AIice wife of Giles de Stokwell ; she conveyed it to Agnes 
widow of John de Staunton, who sold it, 25 Ap. i3o8 , to John de 
I)okelington, in whose rime it was called Arturhall (documents printed 
in Bodleian Charters 287). On x2 Ap. i312 Dokelington conveyed 
them both to Walter de StapeIdon and Richard de Wideslade cIerk, or 
their assigns, for 8o marks. Hart Hall now took the name of 
Stapeldon Hall, and on 7 Ap. 13i 4 Wideslade sold his share of the 
joint ownership to the bishop. In the saine year the king licensed 
Stapeldon to give all this property to twelve scholars residing in the 
University, riz. the Rector and Scholars of Stapeldon hall, to hold to 

 Gutch iii. 640. The College book of Evidences pp. 37-4 I, 48-9, 53-4 gives 
extracts from the Compud, a snmmary of title with further particulars, an account 
of other claims made to the place, and the right of choosing Principals. 
 Peshall 149 , 356, App. 17; XYood's City i. 129, 174 , il. 37- 


them and their successors. A license of alienation was procured 
26 July J34 from the Prior and Convcnt of S. Frideswide, the mesne 
lords of Hart Hall, who reserved a rent of two shillings. The Rector 
,and Scholars, after they had removed from Il,art H`all, usu`ally let it 
for 24s in Michaelmas term, and the same in Lent, for 2s in Easter 
term (Trinity term does not appear). Arturhall was let at half those 
sums. On 3 Oct. t334 the College leased Arturhall to Walter 
de Plescye, R. of West Wardon, for ten years at 9 s rent, Walter 
doing the repairs; witnesses M. Richard de Evesham, M. John de 
Aylesbeare, M. Thomas Bradwardinc, Peter de Aynho bedell of the 
Univcrsity, Nicholas de Seintefey and others; the lease expired at 
Michaelmas 1344; Arturhall is only mentioned ag`ain by naine in 
thc summer term of 4o, it had probably merged in Hart Hall 
under ont Principal since 344. In I544 owing to the Plague the 
rent of Hart Hall was much diminished, but it was to be raised when 
there wcre 3 ° students. In 551 the rent was again revised. On 
i o June  559 'their tenement or house ordained for the advancement 
of lcaming, commonly called Hart Hall,' was leased to Philip Randall, 
Principal, for 2i years from the previous Lady-day at a rent of 
33s 4d, the College doing the external repairs in slatt and slatting, 
and the Principal the inward reparations of p`articyons windowes doors 
flooring and glazeing, except it shall please the Rector and Fellowes of 
their benevolence to give lime boards stones clay nayles as they had 
accustomed to do before the making of this lease. The said æhilip 
shall not let &c. to any but one of the foundation of the said College, 
and a bond of £6 I3s 4d is added to secure this, by P. Randall and 
John Collens M.A. and B.M. On 2o July 57 . Randall renewed his 
lease. On z8 Oct. 593 a lease was made, and sealed 3 Nov., to John 
Evelcighe for z years on the same terms, except that he was to 
undertake all repairs. After Eveleighe's death there was a lawsuit 
about Hart Hall with Dr. Price the Principal, and the College evi- 
dences about it were sent to Archbishop Bancroft in  6o8. Price htd 
to pay up 6]; years' rcnt at £   3s 4d since Eveleighe's death. In 
633 Laud named Dr. Parsons of S. John's Principal, on which 
Exeter College protested. In Parsons' rime the Principal ¢ould 
dispose of eight habitable chambers, the University having resumed 
possession of Black ttall and Cat Hall. The rent vas paid to Exeter 


Collcge, and the College did not attempt to resume fui/ownership of 
tlart llall till 723, when a dispute began with Dr. Newton the 
Principal. In winter 154o the Collcge paid John French the Prin- 
cipal 2os 'pro exhibitione domini /3icknelli stabilienda in Aula 
Cervina, concessio ex communi consensu sociorum.' This exhibition 
issued out of certain lands given to the monks of Glastonbury by 
Bicknell, knight (Gutch ii. 69, 80, iii. 642, App. p. 34; Wood's 
F. 28 pp. 256-7), and was appointcd for the education of ten poor 
scholars in tre University, but by whom and in what manner it was 
scttled on Hart Hall, whether for ever or only as tre Hall should be 
applied to such uses, or with other limitations and conditions, does not 
appear, the original settlement being lost. Tre crown granted part of 
this exhibition to Emmanuel College at Cambridge on the dissolution, 
so that apparently the gift to Hart Ilall was hot perpemal. See 
Madan's llralcrials 88, Reg. of Congregation 4 June 1521. 
The scholars of a College would at first be expected to attend the 
parish church, but naturally soon tried to obtain a chapel of their own. 
On 9 July t39 John Parys reetor of Stapeldonhall assures the 
Rector of S. lXIildred's, in the presence of Masters Richard Noreys, 
Henry Bloyou, Stephen Pyppcote, John de Sevenasche, that if 
a chantry should be held in tre College chapel, it should not 
prejudice the rights of that parish. In 326 Henry bishop of Lincoln 
allowed bishop Stapledon to consecrate the high altar of tre chapel 

I The licence to build the chapel is dated I32I. 
Register of «llemoranda of Bp. Burghersk of Lincoln, fo. I4- 
Cantaria Magistri ] H. p. di. L. E. 
et scolarium domus I [Henricus permissione 
de Stapelton halle divina Lincoln' Episcopus] 
Oxon'. dilectis in Christo filiis 
Magi»tro et Scolaribus domus Aule de Stapeltonhalle in universitate Oxon' 
nostre dioc' situate Salutem gratiam et benedictionem. Devotionem vestram qua 
divinis cupitis officiis interesse in domino commendantes ac eam impedire nolentes, 
vobis ut in oratorio infra mansum habitationis vestre constructo, dummodo decens 
fuerit et honestum, ac eorum quorum interest consensus accedat, divina vobis per 
sacerdotem vestris ipsis sumptibus exhibendum, absque prejudicio matricis ecclesie 
et aliarum ecclesiarum vicinartam, hoc addito quod nec campanile illic aliquoliter 
erigatur nec processio vel consimile ibi fiat nec ullimoda sacramenta vel sacra- 
mentalia ministrentar ibidem, valeatis celebrare simpliciter sine nota et facere per 
alios celebrari vobis licentiam de gratia concedimus, speciali proviso quod singuli 
capellani in dicto oratorio celebraturi in primo adventu suo de restituendis matrici 
ecclesic prcfatc tmivcrsis oblationibus fa¢indis in co ac indcmpnitate ip-iu- quo ad 


in honor of the ]31esscd Virgin, . Petcr, and S. Thomas the martyr. 
On 25 April 326, in the parsonage manse of S. Mildred's, John de 
Sovenassh Rector and William de Ponte Chaplain appeared with John 
the Rector of S. Mildred's before a notary to make the agreement, 
four of the parishioners being also presentmWalter de Hamme, 
Richard de Burcestre, William Russel and Simon de Bristowe. The 
College however later on round it necessary to appeal against an 
interdict laid on the chapel by Thomas bishop of Lincoln, at the 
instigation of Roger de Faryngs R. of S. Iildred's, without the 
cause being heard. A library had been already built in t 383 ; but the 
chapel was afterwards turned into a library and the building w'as still 
standing in t 778, yet the tire in 1709 eau have left little of the original 
work. Loggan's view in 675 shows the Chapel as being on the 
first floor, with steps leading up to it. The Chapel at Lincoln was 
alia in presentia Rectoris ejusdem seu locum sunm tenentis vel tenentlum ibidem 
l,restent ad sancta dei Eangelia juramentnm. Copiam atem presentium in dicta 
matrice ecclesia registrari et formam concessionis nostre hujus in omnibus et 
singulis volumus observari. Alioquin eadem concessio nullius penitus sit momenti. 
In cujus rei testimonium s/gillum nostrum presentibus est appensum. ]Dat' apud 
t'arcum Stowe il Non' Januarij Anno Domini Millesimo ccc ° vicesimo. 
[ tp. turghersh's A[anorancla, fo. 35-] 
Itenrieus permissione divina Lincoln' Episcopus dileetis in Christo filiis . . 
Rectori et scolaribus domus de Stapeltonhalle in universitate Oxon' nostre dioc' 
commortmtibus Salntem gratiam et benedictionem. Literarum studia, que suorum 
fcrtilitate fructuum quos producunt cultoribus agri dominici verbi dei seminaria 
ministrare non ce-sant, quibns ad salu|em nniversis consulitur, merito nos inducunt 
ut studentium desideriis favorabiliter annuamus, dura id a nobis petitur, per quod 
eorum devotioni prospicitur et divini uuminis cultus recipit incrementum. Quamob- 
rem fusis iu hae parte uobis preeibus inclinati ut infra epta dorons vestre memorate 
le 5tapeltonhalle vulgariter nuncupate oratorium sen capellam construere et in 
construeto seu constructa divina officia per proprium sacerdotem, cul de vite 
necessariis teneamini congrue pro'idere, alta vote vel submissa prout temporis 
qualitas exegerit celebranda, cure familiaribus vestris et hospitibns licentiam audire 
vobis et successoribus vestris tenore presentium concedimus licentiam et liberam 
faoEltatem. Ita tamen quod de oblationibus et aliis juribus sibi debitis et consuetis 
ecclesie parocbiali infra cujus parochiam vestra dorons situatur patiatis prout jus 
e\igit integraliter responderi, quodque singuli capellani in hjusmodi oratorio seu 
capella celebraturi in primo adventu eortmdem de hujusmodi juribus et oblationibus 
.. Vicario sert . . Reetori ecclesie, in cujus parochia dicta dorons ut premittitur 
existit, fideliter persolvendis ad sancta dei evangelia in ipsius.. Rectoris vel . . 
Vicarii presentia sacramentnm prestent corporale, hac nostra concessione licentie 
on obstante, jure dignitate et honore ecelesie nostre Lincoln' in omnibus semper 
sal'is. In c. r. t. s. n. p. [In cujns rei testimonium sigillum nostrum presentibus] est 
appensum. Dat" apud Newenton' jnxta Lond' ix kal' Septembris anno domini 
1M illesimo ccc"..xxj. 


similarly turned into a Library. The early College libraries had their 
sides facing east and west, the early morning light being so im- 
portant; later on, when early rising was hot so much in fashion, they 
faced north and south 1. lIen were glad to read in the Library, where 
there were many books, though chained to the desks, rather than in 
their stuffy little studies, where they had few or no books. 
Besides the rectory of Gwinear, Stapeidon le Aprii 13zz gave the 
College the rectory of Long Wittenham  or West Wittenham or 

 Clark's Colleges 268, 4-8. 
* John bishop of Excter, to Roger bishop of Sarum, reminding him of the 
appropriation of West Wittenham to the scholars of both dioceses studying at 
Stapildon Hall, and asking him to favonr the scholars' application to the Chapter 
of Sature. At Chuddelegh I Sep. I328 (Grandisson's Reg., the Latin of this and 
the next letter is printed in ed. i. p. xliii). Roger bishop of Sarum to John bishop 
of Exeter. I discussed the marrer vith your predecessor but we could hot agree 
about it. We xvill talk it over in the Parliament summoned at Sature. At 
Remmesbirie Park 27 Sep.  328. (a, John bishop of Winchester ' executor unicus ad 
uniendam parochialem ecclesiam de West Wittenham, Sarum diocesis, scolaribus 
domus de Stapeldonhnll in arte dialectica studentibus ac presbitero in divinis 
deservienti eisdem, pro uberiori sustentacione et augmento numeri scolarium dicte 
dorons, M. Roberto Hereward archidiacono Taunton.' We send yon papal letters 
for this union and give you authority to carry it out, 6 Dec. I333. (b) Robertus 
Hereward archidiaconus Taunton bi. Thome de 13ratmton clerico nuncio nostro, 
Give notice to the bishop and chapter of Sarum and archdeacon of Barrocschyre 
and to M. Richard Pyn R. of West Wyttenham to appear before us at Wittenham 
&c. 8 Dec.  333- (t) Roberto Hereward Thomas de Bramaton, I have given the 
notices and I met R. Pyn in Oxford. There were present at Sarum and Wittenham 
ll. H. Tyvertone clerk of Exon diocese, Walter le Honte of the diocese, and 
at Oxford M. William de Hontyngdone Rector, and M. John Rotour clerk. 
(d) ll. Roberto Hereward decanus Abendon et Ricardus capellanus ecclesie de 
West Wittenham, We have received your letter dated Oxon 7 Dec. x333 about 
the tmion &c. direeting us to summon the rectors of Dudecot, Est Wittenham, 
Hakeboume, North Morton, the Viear of South Morton ; and Robert Lok, Thomas 
de lIontfort, Simon de Pauleseye, Thomas Stoyl, John Hakkere of the parish of 
West Wittenham; and John iloygne, John Brouns of Sutton, Thomas Payen of 
Appleford to give information &c. We have therefore summoned Thomas R. of 
Dudeeote, Edmund de la Beche R. of Hakebourne, Richard V. of North Mortone, 
Robert Lok &c., but John de Appelford R. of Suthmorton, Alexander Hemmyngeby 
IL of Est Wittenham were hot found at home. Abendon 2 Dec. x333- (e) To 
the sons of holy mother chnrch John bishop of Wynton. Pope John xx. sent 
letters in the following form, Whereas Walter bishop of Exeter &c., We wish the 
union &c., a suitable income being reserved to the Vicar. Avignon 8 Aug. in the 
x îth year of out pondficate. We bave therefore after full enquiry carried ont the 
tmion. Famham 31 Jan. x333. (f) To ail &c. William de Cranthorne canon of 
Exeter and official of John bishop of Exeter. Henry de Balrynton clerk, proctor 
of the Rector and scholars of Stapeldon hall announced to us the appropriation of 
Vfest V¢ittenham to them. The tenor of their lctter is as follows X\'e appoint 


Earl's Wittenham, in Berkshire, which he had obtained in 3zo from 
Philip prior of Longueville-Giffard, a Cluniac monastery in the 

M. Simon de Santfort canon of Criditon, William de Br[igge ?] succentor of Exeter, 
tIenry de Balryntone c|erk out proctors &c., Oxon x4 Ap. x343- Wc therefore 
have had copies ruade of all the documents lest the orinals should be lost. Donc 
in S. Mary Major church Exeter 2 May 343, prescrit M. Richard Byschoplegh and 
M. Robert de Peyle rectors of Clofely and Bykelegh, M. John Godeman and 
M. Waher de Blakebroun examiners of the Consistory at Exeter, John de Northcote 
and Walter de Wyke advocates of the Consistory &c. And I John de Pi|tone 
clerk pubiic notary &c. (g) On 9 April i355 ' in posteca' of the parish church of 
S. Mary at West Wyttenham or Earl's Wyttenham in presence of one John xNikelyer 
of I3odmin notary public and of witnesses, Robert de Trethewy clerk of the diocese 
of Exeter showed that he was proctor for the Rector and scholars of Stapeldon hall 
and, after showing the lope's lettcrs &c., took corporal possession of the church, 
now vacant by thc death of Richard Pyn the late rector, and celebrated and offered 
three silverpennies for John Cerceaux, John Fleming and 1%'icholas Sapy of Exeter 
and Lincoln dioceses. Donc in the prescrite of dominus licholas de Aston 
presbiter, Thomas Mountfort, x,\iliam Assedene, Thomas Martyn clerks ; William 
1;lake, John Horsham, Robert Peyntour, John Birri, and Robert \Valke and 
Thomas Taylour of Lincoln and Sarum dioceses. (h) On 4 May 1355 in the 
hospice of bl. John de Letch oflîcial of the Court of Canterbury near the old 
' piscariam' London in presence of me Michaei IIauville clerk notary public, 
Robert de Trethewy clerk of the diocese of Exeter a_ad proctor of the Rector and 
scholars o Stapeldon hall appealed against an attempt of the Sarum officiais to 
take possession of the vacant church of Wittenham, who sent thither as chaplain 
Nicholas Mountfortcs prest. Done [before] Richard Chude chaplain of the diocese 
of Eeter and Richard de Drayton of the diocese of Ely clerks. (ï) To the official 
of the Court of Cauterbury the Dean of Oxon. Your mandate of x 2 May received 
of this tenor. The official &c. to the Dean of Oxon and the Rector of Staunton 
St. John's. Yon are to summon the Sarum of:ficials to appear in the church of 
S. Mary le Bow London on the second law day after Trinity. London 6 May 
1355- I have therefore had them summoned throngh John Cergeaux clerk. Oxon, 
28 May 1355. (./) To all &c. the of:ficial of Lincoln. There appeaxed belote us 
in Ab)mdon monastery Roger Cristemasse V. of S. iNïcolas Abyndon, execntor of 
the late Richard Pyn R. of West Wittenham and stated that he had received from 
\Villiam de .Nassynton official of Sarum this letter. The official of Sature to the 
offidal of the Archdeacon of Berks the Dean of Ab)mdon, the Rector of Dodecote, 
the perpetual Vicar of S. 1Yicholas Abyndon, and John Berford lately chaplain of 
Wittenham--you are to take into your hands the living and its profits &c. aud cite 
any that oppose to appear before us. Sarum 2o April 1355. \Ve have added our 
seal &c., present dominus John de Stapeldon monk of Abyndon monastery and 
John Bouresyate elerk. And I tIenry de Elsham notm-y public &c. ( Robert 
bishop of Sature &c. \\e have seeu the lctters of Pope John xxu. and John 
bishop of \Vinchester shown us by Robert de Trethewy proctor for the Rector and 
Scholars of \tapeldon hall. We confirm the appropriation of West Wittenham, 
reselwing 3s 42/a year to the bishop of Sa.rum for the profit he used to have during 
vacancies, and 4od to the Archdeacon of Ber "ks, and 6s Bd to the Dean and Chapter 
of Sarum for the same reason. We also order that the College shall within two 
years elect two fellows from the diocese of Sarum and so on for ever. The Chapter 


diocese ol r Roucn, but dilïiculties were ruade and the College dicl not 
get actual possession of it till 355 and then only on condition that 
henceforth two fellows should be elected from the diocese of Sarum. 
Stapeldon's Statutes bear date z4 April 1316 when they wcre 
aceepted by the Rector and Scholars. There were to be thirteen 
Scholars, i.e. Fellows,--a mystic number which appears at several of 
the Colleges. Twelve were to study philosophy ; the thirteenth was 
to be a priest and chaplain studying scripture or canon law. Eight of 
the twelve were to be from Devon, four from the Archdeaconry of 
Cornwall, either born in the diocese or settled thcre. The Chaplain 
was to be appointed by the Chapter of Exeter and, if he should be 
declared unfit by two-thirds of the fellows, the Chapter was to appoint 
another. He was to celebrate and say the services and manage the 
choir. Candidates for fellowships were to be at least sophists, i.e. 
students in arts. They were to 'determine as I3.A. ' within six years; 
to determine meant disputing in the schools the Lent following the 
degree of Bachelor. Within four years of that rime, or at least in 
the summer term next after the end of four years, they had to 
' incept' as I.A. Then they were to ' read,' i. e. lecture, two years ; and 

bouse of Sarum  Aug. 355- The consent of the Rector and Scholars is dated 
Oxon 9 Au.g. 355- And we Edmond de la Beche archdeacon &c., Bradefeld 
24 May 356. (De la Beche and John Polyng had helped to procure the confirma- 
tion.) (/) Robert bishop of Sature ordains thus. The Vicar of West Wittenham 
is to have the ' Aula ' with the chambers annexed belonging to the Rectory and the 
open space on the east next to the grotmd of Richard le Skynnere extending in 
length from the public road on the south to the garden of Robert Kempe on the 
north, and in width 6 roods of 16 feet each ; and fmther the open space near the 
former on the west near the gardens of Robert Kempe and extending to the 
Cemetery (so that the Vicar may construct a ' posticum' or ' posterna' for his 
entry to the church), containing in width from Kempe's garden to the ground 
remaining to the Rectory 4 roods less $ feet ; and further 60 acres of arable, 
2 acres of meadow, and pasture in ' le hurst' ; and further a tithe of mills, lambs, 
wool, calves, geese, flax, hemp, and oblaeions--all in fact except thc tithe of corn 
and hay. The Vicar is to keep up the books, vestments &c., and pay procurations 
sinodals &c., and a part of the tenth for Legates and Nuncios and voluntary 
Subsidies. Sarum 2o July 358. See Ashmole's lerkshire i. 69, iii. 385-6, 
Clarke's lrantage   7, Peshall 47- 
t The determiuing bachelors chose two colleclors among themselves, who () 
arranged them into groups, so that each bachelor might dispute twice at least, 
(2) collected the fees. Determining ceased in Lent 18_, : see Ayliffe ii. :o, 
Gutch ii. 225, 254 , 270 , 29 ; Wordsworth 2î, 3'7 ; Rawlinson MSS. class C. 
no. 42 fol. 66; Cox 43, 228; Wood's Zife il. 5 ; W. ,V. Phelps" Z- i. 337 rule 
at Corpus ; Clark i. 50--63, Rcminisceltces of Orfor, t (O. H. S.) 95- 


after one year more vacate the fellowship within fifteen days. The 
fellowships were therefore, at the outside, only tenable for rather less 
than fourteen years. They also ceased as soon as a fellow inherited 
or obtained sixty shillings a year, or any ecclesiastical benefice ; and 
any one absenting himself rive months in the year, or refusing to take 
the office of Rector, also lost his fellowship. ]3ishop Fox, the 
founder of Corpus, thought it sacrilege for a man to tarry any longer 
at Oxford than he had a desire to profit. I3esides this, the fellow- 
ships in most Colleges were so poor, and the fellows were so crowded 
together, two in a room, with one or two students on truclde beds 
beside them, that they naturally left on any chance of promotion, and 
hence the succession to fcllowships was often rapid. 
The Rector was elected at the beginning of October, after the 
annual audit; the previous Rector was re-eligible and was hOt seldom 
re-elected once or twice. He was more like the t3ursar than the 
Rector of our days; he looked after the money and rooms and 
servants but, if any two fellows demanded the removal of a servant, 
the Rector was to appoint another in his place. He was Janilor, 
as at rnost Colleges, and his rooms xs'ere over the Gateway. 
Fellows were to be elected ' without regard to favor, fear, relation- 
ship or love, the electors naming men apter to learn, better in character, 
and poorer in means, or at least those x-ho best corne up to these 
three conditions.' The fellows were bound to dispute twice a week, 
but questions of natural science were to take the place of logic every 
third rime. While sophists or bachelors, the fellows were also to read 
' abstracciones, obligaciones, cynthategrammeta 1, circa signa (?), necnon 
logicah'a e! nalurah'a.' lIen were not educat«d in College. They lived 
there, under proper discipline, and certain disputations took place 
there, but the College tutor was as yet undreamt of, and education 
was conducted by the Regent masters ho lectured at the Schools. 
Osney alone had x4 out of the 3 2 schools in School Street, Exeter 4- 
Ail such schools were let out, when not wanted by the owners them- 
selves. The statutes then relate mainly to domestic matters. They 

t Perhaps syncategoremata, on which Robert or Roger Bacon wrote ; Gtatch 
i. 344, Grey Friars i9î, , 1Nat. Biog. ii. 374- The earliest existing copy of the 
statutes is of much later date than Stapeldt, n's rime and the c, opyist has miswritten 
sonle words. 


do not go into such minute detail as those of other Co]leges, e.g. at 
Queen's in x34o the use of musical instruments is forbidden because 
they lead to levity and distract men from their studiesl. 
Under Stapeldon's system, the Rector and other officers were 
always young men. The fellowships, as in most colleges, were 
distinctly given for the children of the poor, and the number of the 
fellowships should have been increased as the revenues grew. But 
the Colleges did hOt carry out their Founders' wishes in this marrer. 
In some it was ruled that personal property to any amount did 
hOt vacate a fellowshlp, and livings were estimated at the old value in 
the King's ]3ooks. And in most Schools and Colleges the ficher 
classes have appropriated what the Founders gave to the poor. 
Students corresponding to seritors and battellars are now few, x'hile 
in 6t6 16 colleges educated between 400 and 500 poor students 2. 
The regard paid to poverty brought forward some eminent men. 
Such for instance was Walter Lihert, a miller's son from Lanteglos by 
Fowey in Cornwall, who after being fellow of Exeter became bishop of 
Norwich and built the scullDtured roof of the Cathedral ; he SUlDported 
in his troubles Reginald Pecock the author of 'The Repressor of 
over much blaming of the clergy,' whom he had probably known in 
his undergraduate days, when Reginald taught in one of the schools 
in School Street belonging to Exeter College s. Similarly long after- 
wards John Prideaux, Rector  6  2, used to say ' If I could have been 
parish clerk of Ubber (Ugborough), I should never bave been bishop 
of Worcester'; on his failing to become parish clerk, he had been 
advised to come as a poor scholar to the University. Benjamin 
Kennicott was master of a charity school at Totnes till by the 
assistance of some friends he vas able to enter the University xhere 

 Stapeldon's statutes were printed (with those of Sir W. Petre) in I855 for the 
use of the Royal Commissioners. They were printed afresh from the MS. in 
Hingeston-Randolph's çcgister of I'alter de Stapeldon I892 p. 303, together with 
his two later ordinaneesthese last somewhat abridged from what I printed in 
ed. i. p. xl. 
 Guteh Coll. Curiosa i. 96, 13urrows I59 , Heywood 14. Reg. 6 .J'uly 656 
'constitutum est ne nnmerus pauperum scholarium deinceps excedat viginti, ac 
praesentem eorundem numerum minuendum esse donec eo deventum Iuerit ; et 
interea temporis neminem in conditionem pauperis scholaris admittendum esse.' 
" Autumn 418 'xs a M. Regenaldo Peeok pro pensione scolarum suarum pro 
anno preterito,' Tanner 583. 

he became a distinguished Hebrew scholar. Still later William 
Gifford, afier being a cabin boy on board a coasting vessel and then 
at the age of I5 an apprentice to a shoemaker at Ashburton, was 
helped to go to Exeter College by Mr. Cookesley a local surgeon and 
gained a bible clerkship. This assisted him to complete the education 
hich gave him a leading position in the literary and political world. 
He remembered his own fise in life and founded two Gifford exhi- 
bitions at Exeter College for poor boys from Ashburton school. 
There was some narrowness in the old system, but the way to fise 
was hot closed to the poor, and the Universities had the character of 
popular bodies in which learning and study were recommendations. 
The Universities were a kind of High School, more like the Scotch 
universities at present. The education given was practical and suited 
to the wants of the country. Latin was necessary at a rime when even 
the accounts of a manor were kept in that tongue ; it was the common 
language of Europe and almost the sole language of literature, since 
the vernacular tongues were as yet very imperfectly developed. The 
number of boys or men at this High School was large, and the 
chance of advancement was considerable. There was therefore as 
keen an ambition among the small landowners to send one of their 
sons to the University as there is now in Ireland to send a boy to 
Maynooth. The number of ordinations in the ]3ishops' l,egisters is 
very large. In Stapeldon's first ordination, 2I Dec. 13o8 at Çrediton, 
he ordained 1.oo5 persons, viz.: 155 subdeacons, 77 deacons, 15 
priests, beneficed clergy 4-" (3 ° as accolites, the rest subdeacons, 
deacons, or priests); 273 received the first tonsure, and there were 
443 accolites. Ail the names are given. Mediaeval wills show that 
almost every man whose circumstances made a will necesry had 
sons or near kinsmen in orders. Livings are often given to mere 
boys, who then have leave of absence for some years to study at the 
University. Dispensations are often necessary on account of illegiti- 
mate birth : some of them may be due to the extension of the degrees 
within which marriage was prohibited to as distant relationships as that 
of fourth cousins; while the births from 'a priest and an unmarried 
woman' may represent what were really half-allowed marriages of the 
clergy (Collier a. 1128, 1215, &c.). Of grown-up students there were 
probably never so man)" as at present. The boys were brought up by 

carriers, who had a regular route, which they took every year, about the 
beginning of October, when the University year commenced ; and this 
journey only cost 5 d a day for each boy, and perhaps hot more than 
3d for the very poor. The boys could hOt go home so often as now, 
but had lectures in the Long Vacation on natural science. The rent 
of a room was about 2s 6d a term. Many of the students walked 
both ways. In modern rimes we hear of Thomas Carlyle walking oo 
mlles to Edinburgh. The Universities were Liberal in the Middle 
Ages, now they are largely Tory; the reason is that then most of the 
students were poor, now they mostly belong to the well-to-do 
classes. As to the age of taking the degree, Cavendish ed. Singer 
827 p. 66 says that Wolsey taking his B.A. at 15 was a rare thing 
and seldom seen. 
Owing to this general poverty a number of chesls ere founded in 
the University for making loans to poor students. The money was 
lent on security of books, plate, or other property ; it was, in fact, a 
pawnbroking business which charged no interest. Thus in 316 
Ralph Germeyn founded a chest of io for making loans to poor 
scholars in the College; Masters of Arts might borrow a pound, 
Bachelors a mark ( 3 s 4d), and Sophisters half a mark, i»rovided that 
they deposited pledges of greater value. The College was also 
allowed to borrow for its corporate needs. But ail loans had to be 
repaid within z months. Some years afterwards Richard Grenfield 
founded a similar chest; and Robert Rygge did the same towards 
the end of the century. In 158 9 we hear of t3osisto, Helme and 
Eveleighe being appointed ' Keepers of the Germin Chest.' 
We have occasionally a mention of the books that were studied. 
Thus Henry Whitefield, a former fellow, left the College money to 
buy books, with which ' ]3urley on the Ethics, on the Topics, and on 
1 See a. 1362 ; computus autumn 1511 , Reg. 1645 ; Anstey pp. xxxvi-xliii and 
index ; Gutch i. 374 a theft from S. Frideswide's chest; Merton Statures p. 56 
chests of Thomas Bodley and William Read ; New College Statures p. 86 ; Ail 
Souls Statutes p. 51. Mnllinger 347, Ashley zo3, Turner p. xix, Huber i. 169, 
l;Iores ltis/oriatvtm i. p. xxi, Boase's Oxford 26, 79, 15°. Germeyn was arch- 
deacon of Barnstaple, then precentor of Exeter 13o8 , Stapeldon's P, eg. I64, 21o : 
Oliver's Bishops 5o. Grenfield, z son of Sir Bartholomew, was R. of Kilkhampton 
I3O8-u4, Bytton's Reg. 426, Stapeldon's Reg. 168,226, 385--had leave of absence 
from his living (then bI.A.) 3 Feb. 32ï, and see .,1 May 13z 4. The College 
kelt his obit. 


Logic' were bought and chained to desks in the Library. The two 
former cost , 4d and , 3 d respectively for their binding. In surnmer 
1389 £ 4 were given for the Problems of Aristotle and rive marks for 
t3oicius (Boethius) de Disciplina Scolarum and de Consolacione 
Philosophiae, and zod for the stationer's services; while in winter 
445 fourteen pence were paid for repairs to a Concordance and to 
/3oethius, and sevenpence for repairs to the book called Catholicon 1. 
We also hear of the Liber Decretorum and the ' Sextum' and other 
law books, and even more frequently of medical books. Tullius in 
Rethorica occurs Lent 39, a Corpus Juris Civilis '¢inter 375, the 
Clementines a. 1372, Gorham super Lucam Lent 47, and autumn 
x 445- Other books mentiormd are the Destructoriutn Viciorum , or 
Liber definitorius Viciorum, a Liber de Profetis, Liber de Proprie- 
tatibusS, Liber de nomine Jhu; the names of many other books are 
quoted further on. The Library still possesses a splendid copy of 
Hugo de Vienna (d. 1263) in 8 volumes, given  Jan. x4rto by 
Roger Keys *. A curse is inserted at the beginning on any who shall 

 The Catholicon of friar Johannes 13albns Januensis was printed at Mainz I46O. 
(Joannis) ' Balbi de Janua Summa quae vocatur Catholicon, sive Grammatica et 
Lexicon Linguae Latinae,' 2 vols. in I folio. Letters from Bodleian ii. 84, Tanner 
x 18, supra p. v, Coxe no. iii. There were 4 stationers Gutch i. 441, Wood's City, 
i. 72, 139 &c., Anstey 52, 148-52, 176, 233, 253, 383. Ayliffe ii. 81, Hallam Zit. 
ur. i. 243 ; A. Kirchhoff,/3/e I-arandschriftenh;ndler des «]Iitldalters ed. 2, 1853. 
The Ex. Coll. 1MS. no. 28 is Whatley's Commentary on (Pseudo-;13oethius de 
Disciplina Scolarum. perhaps by Thomas de Cantompré, from which Twyne ruade 
an excerpt on the behaviour of bachelors about to incept. 
 Sec Waters' GeneaL of the Chesters p. 64. Coxe no. vii. Winter i452 
' vis viiid a M. Johanne Eggecomb ex dono pro copia libri vocati Destructorium 
Viciorum.' Detructorium Vitiorum ex similitudine creatnrarum appropriafione 
per modum dyalogi, folio ( 22 woodcnts3, Lugduni per Clandinm Nourry 15o 9, is 
the second ed. of the Dialog'us Creaturarum moralizatus (cornpiled 429, printed 
479)- The Ènglish ed., Paris I ri4 o, with some of the woodcuts, was reprinted by 
Hazlewood. Sec Elyot's Governor ed. Croft i. 287, Alexander of Hales (Alex. 
Carpenter, Tanner  5 fil Hain's Repertorinm i. 72 v. Alexander Anglicns, Fabricius 
Bib. Lat. i. 6ri, 353, Quetif's Bib. Dominicana i. 39, Wharton on Cave, Bodleian 
Cat. v. Alexander Anglus, Collectama (O. H. S.) i. 54- 
n ? 13arth. Glanville (floruit 124-6o), sec Coxe no. xxxv. 
* Warden of All Souls x44z-fi, preb. of London 1448, archdeacon of Barnstaple 
45o, precentor of Exeter 467-î 1, R. of Menheniot 14î , d. I Nov. 477; 
lainons as the architect of All Souls 437- Henry VI brought him from Oxford to 
superintend the building of Eton, with a salary of£5o a year ; Lyte 355, Ail Sonls 
Archives  6, 89, 385, 396, All Soul» Statutes p. 68, Gutch iii.  4, Clark-Willis 
¢ ambrMge i. 397. 426, 468, 13entley's Excerita [-Iistorica 45, 49. 

take the book out without leave of the Rector and Fellows 1. In 
z446 the College bought parchment at Abingdon which it sent to 
the monastery of Plympton in Devonshire where a book was being 
copied for the College . But when Bishop Fox founded Corpus, he 
expressly ordered his lecturer in theology hOt to use the interpreta- 
tions of the Bible by Nicholas de Lyra or Hugh de Vienna, but 
those of the Greek and Latin doctors. Such was the spirit of the 
English Renaissance. 
The fellows had their rooms free ; and ten shillings a year as well, 
but the Rector and Chaplain received t'enty. Each fellow xvas al-_o 
allo'ed ten pence a week for his 'commons' but a proportion was 
deducted for each day that he was absent, and so of his yearly allow- 
ance if he was absent for more than four weeks in the year. We also 
find a sum of 3 s 4d allowed for ' visiting friends,' and seeing to private 
business; and some clothes (liveries) 3 were supplied, apparently 
once in three years. In z544 the arrangement about liveries is as 
follows. On the feast of Ail Saints every third year each fellow who 

1 Autumn I48O , ' uni scriptori pro pargameno et labore circa Sermones Hngonis 
de Vienna xiiiis id' ; Lent 1484 ' xxvis viiid a M. Johanne Combe pro complecione 
opefis Hugonis de Vienna'; autumn 1484 'xxx Johanni lgray pro ligacione et 
i|luminatura 2 urm voluminum operis Hugonis de Vienna, xxd pro incathenacione 
eortmdem inLibraria.' (See Rogers iv. 5o4.) The book was written at Oxford 
by XVilliam Salamon ' Leonensis dioceseos' in the years between 45o and 465 ; 
sec Coxe no. li-lxviii. For Hugo, sec Reg. Palat. Dunelm. (Rolls Series) iv. 
p. cxii. iMagdalen bought his works in î volumes in I5o for 46s 4d, Rogers 
iv. 6oo. 
 Lent ,446, xd d pro xii qnaternis et dnabns pellibus pargameni emplis pro 
quodam libro scribendo in monasterio de Plimpton, vid pro expensis Rectoris apud 
Abindon pro eodem pargameno emendo, iid pro Iepaxa¢ione Libri Sententiarum, 
iid pro vectura pargameni versus Devoniam pro predicto libro'; summer 446, 
' vis pro viii quaternis pargameni emptis pro libro nostro scribendo Plymptone' ; 
autumn 1446 ' iiiid vectori Cornubiensi pro pargameno misso Priori de Plympton.' 
Peter of Cornwall, prior of Trinity Priory London, d. 7 July  22,, , rote a Panthi- 
logion; Tanner 694, Bibi. Corn. 461, 31o. Winter 485 ' xxiid pro vectura 
duorum magnoram voluminum unins operis theologici Panthilogion nuneupati 
nobis dati a M. Gwille canonici in capella regia S. Stephani in \\ estemonasterio 
per solas Rectoris industrias.' ,Vill of William Brownyng canon of Exer and 
rector of the parish churches of Uggeburgh and. Byrynerber,, $ Aug. 454 
(Lacy's Reg. III. 56 ") lego collegio Exon in tmiversitate Oxon ad librariam 
ibidem Librum Rubrum cure omnibus [illegible] quorum primus est liber 
S. Augustini de Retraceionibus in dicta libraria cathenandus' (proved 8 itch 
1455 ). For çualtrni sec Anstey 264, Peshall 4, Rogers i. 645 , il..3 twice. 
 Rogers vi. 549. 



is lXI.A, is to receive 2os, each B.A. 16s 8d, others 13s 4d--subject 
however to the rule that £2o at least shall always be reserved 
in the College chest ; at the saine rime an improvement was ruade in 
the commons, especially in xvhat were called ' thirteenpenny commons' 
i.e. on 2o feast days 1. The common chest had three keys kept by 
the Rector, Senior Fellow and Chaplain ; there is still an old chest of 
this kind in the muniment room. The allowance of ten pence a week 
may seem small, especially as the arrangement was ruade just after 
the great famine of 13 x 5, but Exeter was poor, and the sure allowed 
in the ficher colleges was hOt much larger : it was raised to a shilling 
in 4o8. In 1326 the Oriel statures give twelve pence as the sure, 
which was to be ruade fifteen pence in rimes of scarcity. In 134o 
the Balliol statutes allow eleven pente, which might be raised to fifteen 
pence when food was dear . These allowances should be judged by 
the general rate of living. Thus, poor mass priests had 6 marks 
(£4) in the fourteenth century, Kellawe's Reg. Dunelm. 3 P. lxxxviii; 
and twenty nobles a year (£6 x3 s 4 d) was a bare fiving for a priest 
just belote the Reformation. 
The average prices of the period 126 x-x 4oo supply the explanation. 
Wheat was 5 s xo]d the quarter, and we must allow a quarter to each 
man in the year. Meat was a farthing a pound. Butter cost 7.da 
gallon, but fluctuated much in price. ' Butter, I imagine, rince it is so 
commonly sold by the gallon, was melted--a process which preserves 
it from becoming ranci& though at a great loss of flavour.' In offset 
cases it is likely that it was pressed into earthenware pans, or into 
wooden tubs, the produce being salted in mass, as well as over each 

 Reg.  June  565 ' decretum est hos sequentes dies perenniter fore limitatos ac 
nominatos dies minoris refectionis, Anglice appellatos iid gaudies, viz. : Circum- 
cision, Purification, Matthias, Annunciation, Mark, Philip and James, Ascension, 
Corpus Christi, birthday of the Baptist, Peter and Paul, James, Bartholomew, 
birthday of the Virgin, Matthew, Michael, Luke, Simon and Jude, AIl Saints, 
Andrew, Thomas the Apostle' ; see Clark's Collcges 86. 
 At New College in 4oo it was ordered that the allowance of  2 pence might 
bc increased to 3 or even 6 pence in seasons of scarcity, and even to 8 pence 
when the bushel of corn sold for more than two shillings. The Lincoln statutes of 
48o define a time of dearth as a time when a quarter of corn sells for ten shillings 
or more; ten shillings is also the limit fixed at AI1 Souls in 443; but in 58z the 
Visitor of All Souls ratifies the change of the allowance from 6 pence to as 8d 
for a Master and 2s ad for another Fellow ; Ail Souls Statures p. 90 ; Magdalen 
.qtatutes p. 71 ; Brasenose Statutcs p. 22. cc Waters' Gcnc,zl. ofChcs/crs 25. 


loyer, just as in modern rimes. Salt xvas 6d. the bushel. Cheese 
was a little over a halfpenny a pound. Eggs cost 4{,d for the long 
hundred i.e. I 2o : there are other indications which show that poultry 
rnust bave been raised to a larger extent thon at present. Vegetables 
were scarce, and owing to the want of vegetables scurvy and leprosy * 
vere ver)' prevalent: onions, leeks, mustard and peas occur, though 
rarely; turnips carrots and parsnips were not )'et used. French 
wine was a little over a penny a gallon. There are constant 
entries for xine given to visitors, which we may suppose to have been 
of a better quality than that usually consumed. In Lent 36I 3 s is 
chargêd for 3 flagons (lagena), in Lent t375 es 4d for 2 flagons, in 
summer 38o 2s for 2 flagons, in summer 4o 2id for 3 flagons and 
i Denton 207, Wood's Cite ii. 5o5, Rogers on Prices v. 764, Rogers' 1901ltax 
(O. H. S.) 187, Social IEnffland 1893 p. 369. 
2 Rogers i. 17, 27, 66. 47, 187, 223; ttist. Comm. ri. 569. Autur0n '457 'xd 
pro modio cepamm venditamm'; autumn 37 z ' in porris ilid ad gardinum'; 
aummn 425 ' quinque d pro leke plantis ad ortum' [leac and girleac and yneleac 
and leaccerse L e. leek and garlic and onion and nasturtium occur in Anglo-Saxon, 
leactfin is a garden and leacweard a gardener]; winter 465 'xiiid pro duobus 
duodenis ciphorum et duobus discis ligneis et una olla pro sinapis'; winter 1506 
' xd pro sinapis'; apples are mentioned Lent 1360 ' id pro pomis'; autumn 398 
'iiis de vendicione pomorum in gardino'; pears in autmn 1356' val pro vino et 
piris datis vicario de 131ubry [Blewberry in Berks, mentioned again in winter 1485] 
et Tome capellano de West Wyttenham quando idem vicarius venit pro emeione 
lane nostre'; figs, grapes and almonds occur Lent 358 'vs viiid oh. Alano Lenge 
pro fructibus et speeiebus viz ficis uvis amydol et aliis diversis fructibus et speciebus 
positis in cervisia die S. Thome'; there is a doubtful mention of strawberries in 
summer 1484 'xd oh pro vino zucara et fragris (?)datis doctori Aggecumb' 
[probably John Edgcomb]; winter 5z z' xd preparando mala punica,' an incidental 
mention of pomegranates (Rogers i. 632) ; ' graffing stockys' is mentioned Lent 
15z 4. Gardeners occnr Lent 36 ' xxd ortalanis pro seminibus' ; Lent 14S7 ' xiid 
ortalano mundanti ortçs nostros.' A gardener was perhaps only employed occa- 
sionally, the payments to regular servants were larger. ïhus the manciple received 
5s a terre, the cook 2s, the barber lzd, the washerwoman sd; sums which are 
raised in Lent 374 to 6s Bd, 4od, 2od, 2s 6d, respectively and in the sixteenth 
century they receive in ail Ss lori a term. The amount of washing in the Middle 
Ages vas small. The tonsure of those who were in minor orders was shaved every 
week. We may compare women's out-door wages : Winter 14o8 ' iiiid uni mulieri 
que laboravit circa stramina, vd oh pro yelmyng [laying it in convenient quantities 
for the thatcher] eiusdem straminis' ; winter 1435 ' duabus ylmestres xxd'; summer 
149z ' iii iiiid pro 5 bigatibus straminis pro horeo nostro apud Wytnam, solvendo 
pro bigatu viiid apud Suttun, xxd pro vectura eorundem, iis vid ly thakere ibi 
5 diebus, servienti ei 5 diebus xxd, xvd cumulatrici Anglice a ylmer illis diebus.' 
The ylmer had 3 d a day, but a woman's wages were usually only a penny, Rogers 
i. 273 , 28t, ii. 275 , 7to, I1. Ilall's 'lLaiethan Age cd. I. p. 23, l;lomfidd's 
17&esler 47, Culmiughanl ii. 93- For yclnfing see Skeat, z,. whclm. 


one pottle. In  395 a flagon of beer cost x½d, and a ' quarter' 2odl. 
In Lent i36i the 'quarter' of beer cost 2s 8d, but this was better 
beer as it was bought for the feast of S. Thornas the martyr. The 
accourir of the preparations for the feast runs on thus '  2d for spices 
in the 3 quarters of beer, xod for a pound of wax candles, id for the 
breakfast of txvo Carmelites who brought a "palleum" for the feast, x d 
to a poor man, 2d for incense (thimiama), 2xd for loaves, 6d for 
common beer, i2d for meat, t2d for 4 ducks (anatinis), 2s xod for 
capons, 17 d for baking, 4s 4 d for spices, xd for ' salsamentis,' 8d for 
rabbits , 22d for 6 ducks, iid for two little pigs (porcelli), 3s for 3 
flagons of vine, î d for eggs, d for onions, ½d for "gyncebrum'" 
(ginger was about s 6d the pound3), 6d for ducklings (aniclis), iiiid 
for tallow candles (candelis de cepo), 12d for charcoal and faggots 
(carbonibus et focalibus) in the kitchen, xd for veal, iiiid for lard 
(i,inguedo), honey 6d, cheese 3 d, flour 2d, the cook's services that 
day 12d, 6d to the rnaidselwant of Roger de lX'orthwod, 5d for wine 
given to the woman vho keeps our l:.ublic house (pandoxatrix nostra), 
.qd for xine fo another oman vho keeps a public bouse.' The 
amount paid for spices on such occasions is remarkable (Rogers' 
ttolland 2o,  250). In the almost total absence of vegetables and 
nodern condiments, these were the choicest flavours which mên 
desired. Sometimes the fellows shared in greater festivities, for 
instance in the Determination feast of Richard, the son of Thomas 
Holland Erl of Kent, on the Ionda)" and Tuesday before Ash 

 Rogers i.  : il. 644. The lagena or flagon ofwine was 6 pints, the pottle 
4 pints. The quarter of beer, i.e. x ;" ' lagenae cure potello' was an Oxford measure, 
costing xs Bd, xs, or xod according to quality. OEhe gallon at 1½d is of better 
quality than that bought by the quarter. But the lagena seems to have been 
a variable measure. Besicles vine, were constanfly gi,en to visitors, as 
now at weddings and funerals. See Index, Rogers i. x9, iv. 58, Blomfield's 
]3ittster 120. Il was hot till the 16th century that beer was distinguished from aie, 
as ale to whieh hops had been added ; autumn 559 ceresisia et birra. 
 Probably rabbits were 4 d or 5d each, as they were scarce; Lent 36o 'xd pro 
cuniculis'; Rogers i. 33, 34 °-- and index iv. 345, 58, 7xî, 34 D. K. Rec. p. 85, 
Denton 64. There were rabbits on S. Nicholas' Island, Plymouth, in the 2th 
centur)-, Patent Rolls 3 Feb. 32.î p. 4- In the th century no inconsiderable 
portion of good land was occupied by rabbit warrens. In x43x a licence vas given 
to export 4o,ooo rabbit skins, 48 D. K. Rec. p. 
 Rogers i. 6 9. Compare the prices in Lord William Howard's Household 
Books ed. 8;$ .Surtees Soc. p. Ixxvi. 


Wednesday, 21 and 22 Feb. 1395 . The account of the feast is 
preserved among the archives of Merton, but several of the persons 
mentioned are fellows of Exeter, and Thomas Hendeman a fellow of 
Exeter was Chancellor a. It was in t'act a University feast as liveries 
were given to the proctors and bedels. The charges are twofold, for 
liveries and an entertainment. The liveries were either of coloured 
cloth or of variegated pattern (.-tragulatus). The cloth was served 
out in various lengths, from nine, eight, and seven and a hall yards 
to a yard and a half, the breadth being uniform. The hoods were 
trimmed with fur , the names of the material being various as miniver, 
bugeye, popul, and stanling (perhaps the vinter fur of the squirrel). 
The pieces {parmi) of cloth, containing 24 yards (virgae) each s, were 
bought from John Hende a London cloth-merchant. The coloured 
c]oth was given to acadcmics, the cheaper variegated cloth to other 
persons and servants. 'To M. John Wykham 73 yards, 3I. John 
Gylys 8 yards, each proctor 73 )'ards, M. Ralph Rudryth 9 yards, 
Lentwardyn 7. yards, Talkaron 7 yards, M. Thomas Hendeman 
8 yards' (at the head of the list previously we find 'I2 yards of 
coloured cloth for M. Thomas Hendeman, price of the yard ris iÆ,' 
probably given him as Chancellor), 'z 9 determiners î yards each, 
4 bachelors of law one piece 4 yards, 3 bachelors of arts 7 yards 
each, rive fellows of the College I6 yards, -9 esquires 2 pieces 
18 yards ; 3 z masters of arts pro furrura capuciorum xxxii furrurae de 
Menever, 29 determiners pro furrura capuc iorum xxix furrurae de Bugey." 
The hall and kitchen are of course constantly mentioned. They 
were not on the site of the present hall and kitchen but more to the 
north. There was a large washing basin in the hall (lavacrum) 
with a pipe to it (fistula), and once we hear of a ' lavacrum* pendens 
* Roger i. z, 58z; il. 643- î. M. John Gyles who managed the feast is 
mentioned in an Eeter Computus of autumn 139 ° ' viiis de M. Johanne Gel)s pro 
pensione aire scole iuxta scolam ubi scamnum situatur in medio.' John Wykham 
is rnentioned in stammer 393 ' vis viiid a M. Johanne Wykam in partem solucionis 
unius alte scole pro A.D. &e. nonagesirno secundo,' and in summer 398 ' xa'is iiiid 
de M. Johanne Wykham pro finali solucione scole sue.' Richard Lentward.n, 
archdeacon of Cornwall 395, R. of AIl Hallows, Lombard St. 3 Feb. 4o ; but 
there was also Thomas de Lentwardyn, chaneellor of London 4o, pro'o»t of 
Oriel 144, Tanner 475. 
 Anstey 3oh 36o-, Patent Rolls  Mch 3-'' P- 34. 
s AI1 Souls Statures p. 42 ; Hist. Comm. v. 436. 
* Clark's Collees 33, Kirby's tl-in, hester ColleKe 4 . 


in aula.' There are constant payments for towels 1. There xas a 
large expenditure for tabledoths and napkins (mappae and manu- 
tergia); winter 14i 7 '3 s 2d for linen for a tablecloth, 22d for 
5- ells for two towels to guard the tablecloth, I4d for two dozen cups 
in the buttery, 14d for a brass .candlestick, 3  d for hemming (limbacio) 
a tablecloth two towels and two hanging napkins (manutergiorum 
pendencium), 2s 6d for three mats (storiis) for the hall.' A piece of 
linen for a tablecloth cost 3 s Bd in the winter of 1382 and winter 
of 14o6, 3 s id in winter of 14II, while in winter of 1441 3 s is paid 
for a tabledoth of 6 dis. In winter i 360 i 2d "'as paid for a case 
for the spoons of the House (casa pro coclearibus domus), and 5Xd 
for a 'tankard'; 5 spoons cost i6d in summer 1394 and autumn 
1394, while in summer i361 7 s 6d was given for making 18; a large 
kitchen spoon cost 3 d in Lent 14o4; silver spoons occur constantly, 
at Merton they were valued at iod each (Rogers i. 647; il. 569, 
577, 579). The High Table (tabula alta) is mentioned in winter 
1418 ' 6s for 11 ells of linen for a tablecloth and two towels for High 
Table.' The hall was lighted with torches, torticii, or rather large 
candles ; a great torch of wax cost 3 s 6d in Lent I358 , a torch for 
the hall 4s 7 d in winter 136o , 1oXd is given for making two torches 
in winter I385 z. Charcoal (carbones), often in an iron frame, was 
used for the tire. The University petitioned against cutting down the 
forests of Shotover and Stowe Wood, since it would ruin the University 
by destro)ng the wood necessary for fuel. Chimneys came into use in 
the fourteenth centuryS. The word chimney at first meant hearth or 
fireplace, and coal meant charcoal and collier charcoal-burner. In the 
computus of winter 1354 ' z3s 6d to a workman for making the wall of 
the chimneys (parietis caminorum)and a window,' autumn 14Ol 'Sd for 

 Tuellum, see Glossaries zv. toella and toacula, Warton's Z of -pope 341: 
winter 1413, 6s 3d for 3 towcls for the chapel; winter 143o four shillings for four 
toxels. For napkins, Rogers i. 574, iv. 554, 56I, v. 55, ri. 522. 
- There was a great consumption of wax. especially in churches, Rogers iv. 365, 
Roscher -Pal. con. i. $9- The Cordwainers of Oxford paid 7d for a pound of 
wax 483 (Cordwainers' Guild p. 14}; cereus and torticius, Peshall o. 
 Rogers i. 421, iv. 7o, 61o, Magdalcn Muniments lZZ, Suuthey's Commotx- 
place Book i. 43 t, 536, ii. 6t 9. Wood's Zte i. 33, 3o4 'set up a chimney in 
the upper room looking Estward,' ii. 98; Pcpys 5 Dec. t663 'a house o 
smoky that it a tloublcsome to us al b till thcy put out thc tire, and madc ont of 

a plank for the kitchen chimney (fumerali coquine), and eà [or "spiks" 
for the chimney and for an old dressingboard: Sec a. 1384 . Chimneys 
in the smaller rooms are mentioned Lent iSee '9 d for building 
a chimney (camini) in the chamber of lI. Nycholls and lI. Slad.' 
Lent 1547 ' I3S 4 d to Jacson a mason (lapidario) mending a chimney 
(fumarium) in the chamber of lI. Whiting.' The smoke of wood 
was of a fragrant character, and was thought to be medicinal and 
beneficial. With coal smoke it was different, and coal could hardly 
be used uuder such primitive conditions 1. ]3ut by Tudor times wood 
was becoming scarcer and dearer, and owing to the need of using 
cheaper fuel chimneys came into use even in common houses. 
Previously, says Aubrey, 'ordinary men's houses, and copyholders' 
and the like, had no chimneys, but ttues like beaver holes.' And 
Harrison in 1577 notes the use of chimneys in inland towns as one 
of those things that had marvellously altered within the recollection 
of old men, whereas in their younger days there were hOt above two 
or three in most uplandish towns, except in great houses. Students 
liked to remain round the tire in hall after dinner, partly for the 
warmth, or for the sake of an occasional drinking bout (bibesia); 
hence several Colleges have stringent rules against staying in hall 
after dinner. Thus at gIagdalen  all are to leave the hall at curfew 
time, hora ignitegii, except on Saints' days when they may stay on and 
amuse themselves 'ith ballads and read historical poems, chronicles, 
and the wonders of the world. At I3alliol there was tire in the Hall 
on certain feasts and their vigils (Early Ealliol by IkIrs. de Paraxcini 
294 ). Candles were dear, nearly twopence a pound, that is two 
shillings of our money; men could hOt afford to rcad in their rooms 
after dark, they lacked the genial inspiration of good candlelight. In 
rude ages men have few amusements or occupations but what daylight 
affords them. Other students, besides Sixtus V, may have had to read 
by the light of the lantern hung up at the crossing of the streets. 
The French scholar Amyot read by the light of the charcoal in the 
J Among Wardcn Cla)ton's misdeeds Wood reckons (L i. 396) ' burning in 
one year threescore pounds vorth of the choicest billet that could be had, not only 
in ail his rooms, but in the kitchen among his servants ; without any regard had to 
cole, which usually (to rave charges) is burnt in kitchens, and sometimcs also in 
parlom s.' 
" Statures p. 7 . 

brasier. Dr. Wood at S. John's, Cambridge, read by the rush light 
on the staircase (Wordsworth 41o). Alexander Adam in the last 
century read his Livy in the early morning by the light of splinters 
of bogwood. The burning candle was sometimes protected by 
a lantern 1. In 1596 a tire occurred through one 'intempestive 
studentis.' Hence partly the 'ignitegium.' It was noted that 
at S. John's Cambridge some candles were lit before 4 in the 
morning. A veryold lantern is preser'ed in the Ashmolean museum; 
it is of bronze and the light is transmitted through crystals. The 
wick of the better candles was ruade of cotton, which at that time 
grew in Cyprus, Sicily and Italy; but rushlights continued in use 
down to out own days (in 1662 Wood paid 6d for a pound of double 
rush candles, in 666 5{d for a pound of single rush candles). 
lXluch use was ruade of rushes in other ways. They were used to 
strew the hall and chapel. In summer i358 l-d was paid for rushes 
(cirI,i) for thê chapel (Blomfiêld's Lou,er lÇford 42), and in summêr 
1473 sixpence for the saine purpose; straw was used at Christmas, 
rushes at Whitsuntide. The men too were much crowded in their 
rooms. Two feliows sometimes lived in one chamber. John Hennok 
vas chamber fellow with John Dagenet in a room ad oslt'um; Lent 
145 'iiid pro emendacione sere in camera Hele et 'ate'; and so 
others, vinter 429 'iiis iiiid pro camera Pleasaunte et Iartyn pro 
ultimo anno'; John Westlake fellow had a room in College with 
Thomas Copleston sojourner in 1442. The churches and castles 
xvere splendid, but the inmates of collegiate bouses 'ere closely 
packed and indifferently lodged, vhile the furniture was rough and 
scanty. The lXlagdalen statutes s order that in each of the better 
rooms there shall be two chief beds and two beds on wheels, 'lecti 
rotales, Troolg'll fiedd.s vulgariter appellati,' and in each of the other 
rooms tvo chief beds and one truckle bed if the size of those rooms 

* Rogers i. 415, iv. 367, Ayliffe ii. 24I. 
 Peshall 217 ; lVictorial tIist, of England iii. 4î4. lXlagdalen Muniments 88, 
,4 o, Elyot's Governor I 2 l, 13urgon's Gresham i.  2, XVood's Citj/i. 478, J,asserand 
p. 124, Eng. Cycl. v. Rush bearing, Ancient Charters (Pipe Roll Soc.) i. pp. 60, 63 
"earliest notice at Tavistock 1386,' but at Ex. Coll. it is 358 : for Rushbearing 
day at Grasrnere see lVall zl'all 29 Sep. 1892 p. ,. 
 P- 72, see statutes of Ail Souls p. î3, of Brasenose p. 34, of Corpus 81; Gutch 
i. 597 this increased the plague. 

allow of so man),. The musea, or studies, were ver), small 1. The 
services of a ratcatcher had tobe called in sometimes, autumn 136 3 
' Bd to a ratter (ratonarius) when he destroyed the rats in the rooms.' 
The Capel occurs constantly. A chalice is procured in winter 
1413 which costs 34 s 2d. Wine is bought, and wax candles, and 
incense. Thus in Lent 1334 ' wine 5 d, a quarter of oil 3 d, 2 pounds 
of wax 13 d, tallow candles 2.' Resin, called also' thus,' 'as employed 
for ordinary incense2; it was about iXd a pound, but in summer 
1478 5dis paid for one pound. In summer 1334 and Lent 1355 id 
is paid for 'thimiama,' and this is the more common name in the 
accounts; in summer 1,5o 7 we bave 'thimiama et thus.' Thymiama 
.as probably a composition. There was a 'sepulcrum' in the 
chapelL Lent 1357 'thread for thesepulchre id,' Lent 1358 ' 6Xdto 
John Wal)-s for two days labour in whitening the chapel wall, id 
for tymiama at Christmas, 9½d for mending vestments and for wine, 
idfor t)aniama at the Purification, 4os for a silver turibule put up 
to sale with Richard the stationer and for his salary 3 s 4d, 2d for 
the breakfast of a priest and clerk on two occasions who stood in 
the chapel and sang, nails and thread and repairing a hinge of 
sepulchre id': summer 14o 4 '4 d for the Lord's sepulchre, iod to 
the bearer ho brought us a black 'casula' with all belonging to 
it, a gift from Mr. Richard 3Iark.' The fellows sat near the door, 
summer 1372 ¢to John Lokier (i. e. locksmith) 2od for i  ch'toriis for 
the garden gare, for mending lock and for keys for the common 
chest and a lock for the chapel, and little iron hooks (hamis) where 
the fellows sit in chapel near the door, and drink for the same 6d, 
and for an iron chain for a book called Rabanus de Naturis Rerum 
i6d.' There were rooms under the chapel, autumn i363 '8s id for 
beams to make doors to the chambers under the chapel' ; and it had 
a porch, winter 1361 '8s to a plumber vho repaired the porch of 
the chapel, 4d for tin (stagnum), 4d to another workman who stood 
with him when he covered the porch, 3 d for halls for the work, 3 d for 
drink.' Lead was in constant use : 6s 9 d was paid for six stones of lead 
t Wortsworth 43, 655 , Return from Parnassus ed. Arber p. 33 'lay in a 
 Rogers i. 466. 
" Warton's /ope 34 o. Cavendish's ll'olsey etl. 182î, p. 309, Dixon's Churclt 
tIist, il. 516, Kirby's ll'inclwsler Col/e,e 


for a pipe (aqueductu) and for working it up in autumn 4o, i.e. 
is ld a stone or one penny a pound: winter 419 'Igd for 
pounds (ponderibus) bought for White Hall,' i.e. three farthings 
a pound. In autumn 1419 ' 15s to Thomas Plummer for melting 
ten fotmelys of our lead and for 8 stones (petris) of new lead and for 
melting it.' The fotmael, pedes, or pigs of lead each contained 5 
petrae of 141bs. each . The pes or fotmael is one-tenth of a cubic 
foot of lead. Thirty pigs ruade one fother, and melting or rolling 
a fother cost lod, but ordinarily the plumber was paid by the day. 
The lead came mostly from the West of England, especially from 
Devon. Autumn 1364 ' es for earth (terula) for repairing the chapel 
porch and the stable, 4s ed to workmen who repaired the chapel 
porch, stable and chambers and cleansed the court (curia) and for 
their bread and drink at the ninth hour  three days 6d, for lime 1 
6d for wine in the chapel the whole terrn, ed for skin to cover the 

 Rogers i. 168, 596, 605:600 tin used as solder: the average price in Rogers' 
list is II]d a stone, and deduction must be made from the prices in the text for 
 Hora nona, 'nunsyns,' constantly occurs; winter i354 ' IS_d to a workman 
working in the chamber of John Flemyn and for his dinner (prandio) one day in 
hall and for his nunsyns 2d, 12d to a workman for labouring a week and for his 
nunsyns, ld to workmen for their nunsyns': inter 14o2 "îs 2d to a mason 
(lathomo) for his labour and noncynchys in repairing Hart hall': autumn 147 
' for removing earth from the well at Iterthall 9 d, for the drink of the labourers 
s ,seu) none segs 4d. ' The nunsyns was often an allowance of beer, noncynchys = 
noon-drink ; Anglosaxon scencan, to pour out, is saJd to corne from shank, the tap 
of the barrel being a hollow shankbone. Such names came from the chnrch 
services. The ixth hour service, sexta (whence our siesta, for a sleep after a meal) 
was at 12 o'clock, a.ud the ninth hour service, nana, at 3- At 3, half way between 
dirmer and supper, a drink of beer and a hunch of bread were allowed, and 
commonly named bibesia or biberia »wnachoru»t, and the custom of bever still 
survives at Eton, XVinchester and Westminster. A similar drink and hunch of 
bread in the early morning came to be called breaktast (jentacuh«m) towards the 
close of the fifteenth centuD', as the dinner hour was pushed on. Pepys constantly 
mentions his mornittg draught (Wordsworth 126, 433). An old line (adapted 
from Suetonius) runs Jentaculum, dein prandium, post cenam comessatio. But as, 
on fast-days, it was a long time to wait till 3 o'clock, the nones were put back to 
 z o'clock, and the Sexta disappeared ; hence the words noon and numheon. 
The second part of nuncheon means a drink, but the lump or hunch of bread that 
accompanied the drink got mixed up with nuncheon, and the word is now spdt 
ltmcheon. The Latin for nunsyns was meremta. 2Vona in Dartre Iurff. xxvJJ. 4, 
rneaning midday, is almost certainly the right reading, though most MSS. re_ad 
nova, but n and u (v) are constantly confttsed. See Gustav ldilfinger /)te 
l]Iitldallerlichen tloren, Stuttgart. 189z. 

Legend (te. Lires of Saints), xd for thimiama.' A tord for the 
chapel bell ¢ost i d in summer x 359 : a small chapel bell cost lZd in 
winter I363, another 4d in winter 4o 3. There were glass windows, 
Lent I363 ' Bd to a workman who mended the glass windows in the 
chapel.' Glass  was also used for small vessels, autumn I359 ' iid pro 
quodam vase vitreo pro hosfiis conservandis.' Summer I5I 'val oh 
pro parvis clavis circa aulam ci labulam fx'alcndarit" in capella.' Tabula 
was a board on which were written the names of those who had to 
take particular parts of the services. See Henderson's Processt'onale 
Sarum p. ix. 
Numerous exequies and obits were celebrated. Thus Thomas 
]3arton canon of Exeter and R. of Ilfracombe, d. 146 (Stafford's Reg. 
i. 3.7), says in his will' volo quod exequie mee cclebrentur per octavam 
post mortem meam inter socios aule Oxoniensis vocate Stapyldon hall, 
et habeant distribuendos inter ipsos xl. solidos, et celebrent presbiteri 
ibidem, et alteri socii dicant Psalterium.' Autumn 1477 ' iiih" vis viiid 
ab executoribus Wyllelmi Clerk ah'as Algod ad orandum pro anima 
eius' ; winter 477 ' iiiis viiid in exequiis et missa Willelmi Clerk ah'as 
Algod.' Henry White, priest, fellow of New College 5 Nov.  5  5, in 
his will 538 (Probate Office) bequeaths ' to the company of Exceter 
College ior to the amendment of their commons or to be bestowed at 
their pleasure, fyve shillings thereof to be delivered at my buriall, and 
fyve shillings at the moneth mynde ;... that Maister Rector of Excetur 
College have for his paynes taken with me a blewe glass the best ;... 
I owe to Excetur Cllege for my chamber one quarter rent, and to the 
mancyple for oon quarter.' Computus autumn 5.o ' id pro repara- 
cione sere in camera domini White,' autumn i538 ' 3 s 4d ab er.equ- 
toribus doctoris White.' 
The Library was thatched in autumn '375 ' 3 s 4 d for straw and for 
eovering the Library.' It had just received a donation Lent t3î5 
' 4os for the use of the Library in part payment of zo marks given by 
M. William Reed bishop of Chichester, but temporarily used for Col- 
lege payments.' Winter 385 '3 d for repairing two books, d for 
paper, zs 5 d for glass in the great window of the Library.' In the east 
window * was the picture of a man kneeling, with his gown and forma- 
lities on him, with this inscription, ' Pray for the soul of M. William 
 Rogers iv. 59 L - Gutch iii. o, 6. 

Palmer fellow of this place who caused this chapel tobe lengthened.' 
Palmer's naine was well kno.wn in the West, as he built Greystone 
bridge over the Tamar near Launceston, connecting Bradstone in 
Devon with Lezant in Cornwall, thus fulfilling a promise ruade in his 
schoolboy days, perhaps at Launceston school. In another window 
was a man kneeling with 'Orate pro anima Johannis Westlake 
quondam istius loci socii qui istam fenestram fieri fecit,' on a scroll 
issuing from his mouth 'Ibi nostra fixa sunt corda ubi [vera] gaudia 1., 
The books were chained to desks, and some of them kept in chests 2. 
The account of the expenses of building a new Library in 1383 is 
printed below, where the masons' and carpenters' wages are given 
for each week. Bishop Brantingham gave £io towards it, John 
More R. of S. Petrock's Exeter £2o, Bishop Stafford enlarged it in 
 4o4 (Gutch iii. i ! 5)" There was no architect, only a chier mason. In 
154_ 5 a notice occurs that a key of the Library xvas given to each 
fellow and that whoever lost one of the keys was to pay 5 s3. The 
books had to be sometimes pawned to one of the loan chests of the 
University when the yearly expenses were too great (Coxe No. xxix, 
xxxvi). Autumn 1354 ' 6os for redeeming a Bible which lay in 
Langeton chest'; winter 1357 ' £3 for a Bible pledged in Chichester 
«hest, 29s for a silver cup pledged in Goldeford chest, i3s 4 d for 
a book on the prophets and the third part of Thomas de Alquino 
pledged in Tybeford chest'; autumn i358 ' £3 for a Bible redeemed 
from Chichester chest, 8s 4 d for a missal pledged in Burnel chest, £3 
br a Bible pledged in Winton chest' ; summer 13î 4 ' 4 marks to our 
b.xrber for a Bible svhich was pledged fo him in the rime of John 
Dagenet.' In i446 a Psalter was ' redeemed.' In 1466 ni. Chard 

Palmer was living x46o, Westlake gave the vindow I458. 
Hist. Comm. ii. 126 : The Zibrary iii. 27o ; Winter 1392 ' iiiis pro ligacione 
septem librorum et xd pro cervisia in eisdem ligatoribus, vid erario pro labore suo 
eirca eosdem libros, et iid Johanni Lokyer pro impositione eortmdem librorum in 
descis': 'i*ater t 44q 'pro una lamina ferrea pro magna porta et alia pro disco 
quodam in libraria iid oh'; Lent 1441 'iid pro una sera pendente pro cista 
librorum.' See Gottlieb's 2]litt«lalterliche Bibliotheken, Leipzig, 89o. 
Reg. 8 lqov. 545 «traditae sunt a Rectore 15 claves ad ostium librarii 
spectantes quindecim sociis, bac lege, ut quilibet eorum cedens vel decedens suam 
reddat clavem Rectori, aut solvat pro eadem' ; 26 Mch 562 ' quicunque unam 
clavium (que nuperrime erant fabricate forte librorii perdet, bac summa vs 
l»O--tea, ' &c. 

paid 2s 'pro renovacione unius libri positi in cista Cecestrie,' in I47O 
he did the saine for Avicenna. The Bibles were large and valuable. 
Summer 39o '2s 2d for binding a Bible and mending two other 
books' ; winter i443 ' 2s for binding a Bible, and for parchment for 
its guards (custodibus).' In later rimes, when books were more 
common the Colleges i ruade special provisions in their statures about 
the Library and the books . 
The fcllows devoted considerable time and pains to managing their 
property. It was difficult to get money carried safely from one part of 
the country to the other. Sometimes the Chapter of Exeter sent the 
Gwinear tithe to their bailiff at Bampton in Oxfordhire (the Bishop of 
Exeter had 6 hides of land at ]3ampton--Oxf. Arch. Soc. 1887 p.  29) ; 
but sometimes the rector or a fellow had to go to Exeter or Gwinear 
for it s, and travelling was not easy nor was it always safe. Even in 
Risdon's rime the roads in Devon were 'cumbersome and uneven, 
amongst rocks and stones, painful for man and horse, as they can best 
witness who have made trial thereof. For be they never so well 
mounted upon horses out of other countries, when they have travelled 
one journey in these parts, they can, in respect of ease of travel, forbear 
a second.' The roads were not meant for carriages or carts, goods 
 Statutes of Brasenose p. 35, Corpus 9 o, Claristclaurch I 12. 
2 For dectio librorum (i. e. the fellows chose books, to be lent them for a year) 
see winter i382 • viid oh pro ligatura cuiusdam textus philosophie de eleccione 
Johannis Mattecote' ; wiuter 14o 5 ' id oh pro pergameno empto pro novo regi»tro 
faciendo pro eleccione librorum' ; winter x457 ' iiiid More stacionario pro labore 
suo duobus diebus appreciando libros collegii qui traduntur in eleccionibus 
sociorum'; autumn 1488 ' iis id pro redempcione librorum quondam eleccionis 
domini Ricardi Symon '; Ail Souls Statutes p. r6; see preface to Comlolus 
A'olls of the Obedientaries of S. Swithun's t'riory, H'inchester ; and criticism on it 
in the Tab&t, 29 Oct. 1892; Collectanea ,O. H. S.) i. 76: Reg. 20 July 16fo 
'Agreed in the Chappell that thenceforth no man shoulcl take any booke out 
of the Colledge Librarie without the consent and allowa.nce of the Rector, Sub- 
rector, and ; and then to leave it under his hand with the Keeper of the 
Librarie that hee bath in his possession every snch booke or bookes ; and lastly 
that hee restore ail such booke or bookes into the Librarie again within the space 
of 8 dayes inclusive from the day on which they were taken out.' Reg.  2 Dec. 
1684 ' decretum est ad ntilitatem Bibliothecae in usure jnniorum institutae, quod 
quilibet socio-commensalis solvet decem solidos, suggenarius 7 s 6d, battelaritas ris, 
pauper scholaris 2s 6d, a ]3ursario recipiendos» in usure Bibliothecae impendendos 
ex arbitrio Snbrectoris et Decani.' Simon Cooper occurs as Bibliothecarius 634. 
 Summer 4o7 ' vd in gantacnlo Coulynge quando portavit nobis aurum de 
Cornnbia' ; autunm 1431 ' proexpensis Rectoris et famuli sui in equitando ad S. 
XVynnerum xxis iiiid.' 


were conveyed on mules, and even in the early part of the last centur) 
there was little but a system of bridle paths West of Exeter. In Lent 
 40o John Jakys the rector was robbed of ten shillings on his way to 
Exeter. A horseman was often accompanied by a servant on foot 
to take charge of the horse, the distance travelled was about 2o 
mlles a day ; but messengers on foot at a penny a day seem to have 
accomplished a greater distance. Money and goods were sometimes 
entrusted to the Exeter carrier (cursor or vector) 1, when the Gwinear 
tenant had brought the money to Exeter; autumn 46o '6d to 
the Exeter carrier for bringing us a " pannus depictus" given us by 
M. John Colyford prior of S. John's at Exeter to hang up in 
the Hall, and a table cloth of dyaper from the same M. John'; 
winter 46o '5os from out tenant staying at the Taberd Inn at 
Exeter' ; x'inter 36 ' Ss from M. James de Molton by the hands o" 
the prior of Abyndon for the fruits of S. Wyner, £4 which Thomas 
Kelly received in the treasury of the cathedral church at Exeter, 
5 marks on the part of the Dean of Exeter from Leverton's prebend 
which the I)ean received on our part for the fruits of S. Wynyr, £3 
which Robert Clyst received in the treasury for the fruits of S. Wynyr 
when he last settled with the seneschal of the treasury.' The carrier 
even in 7o7 went to Exeter only once in rive weeks (Reliquiae 
IIearnianae 3 ° Jan. 7_. note). The cost of carriage in I579 was 
fourpence a mile (Wood's Z" p. iii ; Rogers iii. 674 ). J. Taylor's 
Carri«rs' CosmoErath), , reprinted in Arber's English Garner i. 234 
' the carriers of Exeter do lodge at the Star in Bread street. They 
corne on Fridays and go away on Saturdays or Mondays'; 2z 7 ' the 
carriers or posts that go to Exeter may send daily to Plyrnouth or to 
the Mount in Cornwall ' (Rogers i. 660 ; /3oase's Oa?ford I94). The 
University carriers' stables were in Kibald street, which tan from 
Oriel backgate to Horsemulen Lane, and crookedly thence to the 
Angel backgate (Peshall '35, 14Q. The carriage up the Thames 
from London by water did not reach further than Maidenhead, and 
hence salt was dear, since it had to be brought from the coast (Rogers 
iv. 392). Lent ,42 ' 2od to the Devonshire carrier for carrying four 

 Rogers i. 96 ; Reg. of Congregation fi Mch 5' decretum est qtaod Richardus 
Kybee debet admitti in vectorem in comitatu Somerzed.' Itenry Slade the Exeter 
carrier was l,rivilegcd - I)ec. 7-, ; Hannah England wa. carrier to Devon 72. 


books assigned to us by the executors of Edmund de Stafford bishol, 
of Exeter'; summer 4xo '4s 2d to the carrier (cursor) xhen he 
brought us gold from Exeter'; autumn 4i 4 '3 s Bd to the carrier 
(cursor) for carrying £7 which he received from I. Thomas Hende- 
man'; winter i469 'os to the Exeter carrier (vector) for carrying 
books.' The gold (mostly in gold nobles, worth 6s Bd, coined by 
Edward III x343-4) received for the rents often required to be ex- 
changed ; summer 358 ' xiiid circa camcionem auri ' ; autumn 358 
' de camcione auri xvid'; Lent i4o 9 ' iiiid pro cambicione unius nobilis 
defectivi.' The rector and fellows had constantly to ride to Wittenham 
and elsewhere to see about barris being mended, stone and slate being 
bought ; and more than once they had to get in their tithe in kind for 
themselves ; autumn  363 '  zd for hiring two horses x'hen the Rector 
and John Trewyse were at West Wyttenham to arrange with the 
firmarii for making a barn' ; autumn 355 ' zd for bread, beer, and 
cheese when our priest of West Wiham made his compact (convcncio), 
Bd to Robert Clest and William Vatte when they went to Abindon on 
business, 7 d for mending the rector's saddle (sella) which he broke 
when on the business of the bouse.' A pair of boots (ocreae) for 
these expeditions cost 2s 6d in Lent 36o, 3 s 4d Lent i36z , 3 s Bd 
Lent 364, 3 s id summer 37z ; summer 1355 ' for shoeing (ferura) 
the common horse 3.d, 6d for victuals for the common horse, 7 d for 
shoeing the common horse, 5d for his breakfast, 9 s io,t to Cergeaux 
for going to Exeter and for mending his boots, ŒEd to Clest for mend- 
ing his boom, 3 s to Vatte for boots.' Suckling, in his address to Hales 
of Eton, tells his friend to ' bestride the Cllege steed' and ride up to 
town. Oats cost 5 d for z bushels (modii) in autumn 444 1. In 334 
3.d was paid for a ' sum' (summa) of straw ; the ' sum' was usually 
equal to a quarter, but the ' sum' of oats was double this amount. The 
English were a nation of horsemen till the beginning of the eighteenth 
Exeter College possessed four schools in School Strcet, which 
afforded a rent, as Determiners hired them to perform their 

1 Rogers i. 68; the glosses gives «sumberinus' as a measure of oats on the 
Continent ; in Lent 455 ' loads ' of straw for the schools are mentioned, z loads 
(oneribus) costing 5d. Rogers iv. 423 stirrups in 454; v. 688 tithe in kind; 
for horse hire see Jusserand 34.'3. 


exorcises I. A composition vith the City I6 Dec. 1384 exonerated 
Exeter Hall from the payment of Tenths, Madan's Ci@ Records p.  7. 
Ail transfers of bouses had tobe registered in the Hustings Court, 
and we hear of the Rector being present there, Turner 
In its early )'ears the College had to pass through difficult limes. 
The worst famine ever felt in England occurred in I315-6:1120 waS 
a year of pestilence, 1321 of famine, Wood's Ci/_y i. 168. The Black 
I)eath caused many changes in the Col]eges in 1349, and again 
i36i-2 , i37o-, Rogers i. 296 ; Gutch i. 485-6. The Computi too 
are missing for 17 years, 1337--autumn 354- X, Vas this owing to the 
plagues or to the great Riot on S. Scholastica's day, i o Feb. 135- ? On 
3 Iay a special protection was issued for the master of the House of 

1 All Sonls Archives index z. Oxford, Anstey 2î4 venella quae ducit a collegio 
Eonie usque ad Catstrete a parte boreali, 240, .20. School Street extended from 
the north side of S. Mary's under t'ne west end of the Church to the City Wall ; 
the aneient schools were to the east of it. To the vest of il were a number of 
Halls e..g'. Little Edmtmd Hall where the east part of Brasenose Chapel now i% 
with Salisbury Hall to the north of il ; the lower rooms of these Halls wêre 
frequented by disputants in Lent and vhen they commenced for the degree of 
1M.A.; sec Wood's City i. 82-3, 112, 118, 14o ; Reliquiae Hearnianae 7 July 
1712. On I  3Ich 1333 Robert de Grymmeston and M. x,¥illiam Dobbe gave two 
schools in Scolestrete to the tector and Scholars of Stapeldonhalle, lying between 
the schools belonging to the Couvent of Stodleye (Peshall 97, 98, 99, oo) and the 
' scolas... Balliolo Oxon,' which two schools they had lately from William Atte 
Hole and Katherine his wife. In 1327 a Concord was ruade between the College 
and XVilliam Attebole of Botley, Wood's City i. I 12. Exeter had two other schools 
as well, Wood's Ci/y i. 89. The ' Recepta ' of autumn  41 ï notice the four Schools 
in School Street belonging to the College, as xvell as t{art Hall and Checket Hall ; 
• iiii//xiiis iiiid de Johanne Chalener in partem solucionis fructuum ecclesie nostre 
de XX'ytterLham pro A.D. etc. xvi ° ; xxs de 1M. V'illelmo More in parlera solucionis 
pensionis pro Aula Cervina pro anno ultimo ; x¢ a M. Henrico Clerk in finalem 
solucionem pensionis sue pro scolis suis ultimo anno ; x¢ a M. Radulpho MOlnVyll 
in finalem solucionem pensionis sue pro scolis suis pro ultimo anno'; x.r a M. 
WiLlelmo Ays in finalem solucionem pensionis sue pro scolis suis pro ultimo anno ; 
x2r a M. Henrico Whyttehed in finalem solucionem pension/s sue pro scolis suis pro 
ultimo anno; xxd a Willelmo Roll in parlera solucionis redditns eius pro anno 
ultimo elapso ; xxiiis iiiid a M. Willelmo Andrew in finalem solucionem pensionis 
Aule Scaccarii pro anno ultimo ; Summa omrfium receptorum xi/i xis viii,t.' 
Summer 149 ' viH xis viid diruendis scolis, pro vehêndis lignis et tegulis ad 
Collegium et pro reparationibus'; winter 552 "ils viiid ab Hurste pro horto in 
platea ubi scoloe nostroe sitœe erant'; Lent 556 'ils iiiid a M. Collings pro redditu 
horti nostri ubi scolœe olim fuerunt.' Summer 4o 'vis viiid a M. Rodeborne 
procuratore in plenam solucionêm pensionis scolarum suarum ' ; autumn 152 î' ' xls 
a Bnrsariis pro scolis in quadragesima, et magistrorum Gyllet, Wyld, L.xtlecot, 
Towchan, Colmer, Colyns ?, Pownset et Randall.' 


Scholars of Stapeldon hall, his men lands possessions and goods 
(patent 29 Edward III part i memb. 7, in Statutes III App. p. 23). 
The College was very poor, and in 1479 the advowson of Men- 
heniot in Cornwall was given to it  
Clifton Ferry was given to the College by Roger Roper, draper, 
of Watlington,  Aug. 493; see p. 327; Collect. Topog. et Geneal. 
i. e4 t, where many college documents are printed. 
The bishops of Exeter ere kind patrons. Bishops Grandisson 2, 
]3-antingham, Stafford, and Lacy gave books. Bishop Stafford 
obtained a bull for the Fellows from Innocent VII. Copies of some 
of theix rescripts to the College still exist. Thus on 2 June t43 o 
Bishop Lacy s orders as follows. 'To ail sons of holy mother 
1 Winter I479  xxll xiiiiz vdob a M. Nicholao Gosse in pleusagio receptorum 
ultra expensas factas eirca appropriacionem beneficii de Mayhyneot; xiid pro 
scriptura unius litere attornatorie misse magistris Johanni Combe, VCagot, et 
Johanni Philipp ; xiid ri sociis presentibus in exequiis domini Fitzwaren.' A Latin 
deed says : ' To ail ...... , Owen Lloyd, doctor of laws, official of Thomas, 
Cardinal Priest of S. Ceriac in Thermis, primate and legate, having jurisdiction in 
the diocese of Exeter during the vaca.acy of the See : the Rector and Seholars of 
Stapledon Hall, now commonly called Eeter College, have petitioncd that in 
consideration of their poverty, since M. Nicholas Gosse, chancellor, Walter 
Wyndesore subdean of Exeter, John Lyndon, de_an of the Collegiate Church of 
Holy Cross at Crediton, patrons, have procured the glebe and advowson of 
Mahynyet in Cornwall, reserving a Vicarage, for the said Rector and Scholars, but 
in the naine of the Dea.n and Chapter of Exeter ...... , we decree the appro- 
priation ....... with the King's lieense, reserving to the Vicar a fitting portion 
and house on the glebe ; and on the present Rector, M. Pet«r Courtenay, resigning 
or dying, the Rector and Fellows may take possession ; and they are to maintain 
a chaplain in the College, who at every mass shall utter a special collect for Fulk 
Bourchier Lord Fitzvarren and Elizabeth his wife, Edward Courtenay and Elizabeth 
his wife, Halnatheus Mauleverer and Jo.n his wife as long as they lire, and for 
theit souls after they die, as the original patrtms of that ehurch and promoters of 
this pious work, and there is to be an obit eelebrated for them in the College every 
20 Oct. ; and every Vic.,ar of Menheniot is to be a B.D., or at leat an M.A., and 
one who '.'s [or has been : these words only occur in a copy of the deed] a Fellow 
of Exeter College, to be named by the Dean and Chapter. Exeter 28 Sep. I478.' 
On 23 July 4î9 the College gave up ail the tithes, &c. to William Baron the 
Vicar, for an annual payment of £2o, the Vicar to bear ail expenses whatever (see 
College Reg. i827 pp. 1, 5)- The executors of Henry Webber, dean of Exeter, 
James Hamlin, ca.non of Exeter, and Richard Mounceaux, canon of Exeter, gave 
the College £60 for the expenses of the appropriation. 
 I have printed a letter of Grandisson's about his own University carecr in 
Oxford Iag, azine 189 xi. 122. 
 Extraet from Lacy's Register, vol. ii, folio 57, among lhe College mtaniments ; 
summtr 39 'x3 pr pensione unius alte soele a rnagitr Edmund Lacy'; 
snnlmer 4fi8 ' xiid pro vectura unius cape pro capella, ac unius volulninis in 

church, &c., Edmund bishop of Exeter patron and immediate ordinary 
of Stapyldon halle &c. Out predecessor Edmund Stafford gave the 
said College books for divine service in its Chapel and a chalice, and 
books for the library, and built a chamber 24 feet long under the 
Library (xvhich had been lengthened, heightened and covered with 
lead), and rebuilt the porch of the chapel and covered it with lead, and 
built a new small chamber under the porch, and hall covered the Hall 
and built the new west gate, ail which cost him over 2oo marks 
in money, not including the books, and his executors have also been 
liberal to the College . Wherefore, after consultation with M. William 
Palmer, Rector of the College, and ith the Fellows through 
V'illiam Fylham, S. T. P., authorised by the Rector and Fellows under 
their seal to act for them, at out manor of Chudelegh 2 June 43 o we 
have ordained as follows. The present Rector and Fellows, and any 
of their successors who are in priest's orders, and the chaplain are, 
whcn they celebrate, to say the collect or prayer which is usually said 
for bishops departed this life, on behalf of Edmund Stafford; and all 
Fellows both now and hereafter who are even in the lesser orders are 
to commemorate him in their prayers among other benefactors : and 
)'early on the morrow of S. Luke they are to keep his obit with 
l'lacebo and Dirige in the preceding night and mass on the morrow 
and he who performs the exequies and mass is to have six pence and 
the other Fellows present are to have four pence. And the rent ofthe 
two chambers mentioned above is to go to the repairs of the College 
]3uildings. And this ordinance is to be kept like one of the statutes. 
The letters of authorisation to IkI. William Fylham are as follo's' 
[space is left in the Register for the copy, but it is hot inserted]. 
The Fellows also sometimes submitted Dubia to the Visitor as 
to the interpretation of the statures, and these interpretations are 
I, reserved in some copies of the statutes. ]3esides regular commis- 
Libraria cathenandi nobis transmissorum ab executoribns venerabilis partis ac 
domini, domini Edmtmdi Lacy nnper Exon. episcopi ; pro quodam annlo ferreo 
de novo facto ad ponendum in fine cathene dicti libri 
1 XVinter I4i 9 ' iiiid uni preconisanti obitum domini Edmundi Stafford episcopi 
Exon et fundatoris nostri'; Lent 1422 'xxd cursori Devoniensi pro cariagio iiii 
librorum nobis assignatorum per executores domini Edmundi de Stafford episcopi 
Exon' ; autumn I431 " xiis pro nova camcra sub Libraria adt solvent5um pro obitu 
Stafforde' ; winter 14.]t ' iiiis xd socfis presentibus in exequiis et missa 5talïord' ; 
'inter x442 ' iid M. Johanni Code pro 5tafford.' 


sions to inquire into the state of the College, the Visitor interfcred to 
see that their revenue reached them regularly, to increase the amount 
paid for commons in a time of dearth, and to help them to pay debts 
incurred under such circumstances, to protect them from oppression 
by the Chancellor, to restore a fellow who had been expelled, to 
remove an imbecile Rector, and to make that office tenable for life 
instead of annual. 
It is worth while showing in some detail how the Visitors dealt with 
the College. The Latin of the following documents is given in ed. i. 
p. xliv, z33, -7o. 
1)ispensation 2o jrune t 3 7 °. 
Thomas (13rantingham) bishop of Exeter, to the scholars of our 
College at Oxford, commonly called Stapildon Hall. Since the famine 
has so burdened you with debt that you cannot be supported by your 
commons without some help, we allow you to take each os from the 
common chest to pay these debts, notwithstanding anything to the 
contrary in your Statutes or Customs. But you are hot to do this 
again xvithout our special license. At London. 

1)ispensalion  3 A'. 37 o. 
The Rector and Scholars of Exeter Hall in Oxford were allowed 
by the bishop (Brantingham) to take each 4d extra from the common 
chest weekly for forty weeks from the Saturday after lartinmas in the 
year 37 o. 
Commission for a Iïsilalion z60cL 37 - 
Thomas (Brantingham) bishop of Exeter to our beloved Masters in 
Arts, Henry Whytefeld D.D. archdeacon of Barum, and Thomas Cary. 
We have been informed that Iaster William Franke, s«nior fellow of 
our College of Stapildon Hall, unjustly hinders his brother fcllos in 
the election of a Rector. We therefore authorise )'ou to visit the 
College and make them clect a Rector, and punish any xvho resist, and 
any offences of the fcllows. At Esthorslegh. 

Information for lhe set'zure ,f IVilh'am trannk, an cxcommum'caled 
person, z 7 jran. t 3 î *...-. 
To King Edward &c., we inform you that we have êxcommunicatcd 
Williarn Frannk xvho pretends to be guardian of Stapildon IIall, but that 

he bas despised out sentence for forty days and more. We therefore 
ask you to use the secular arm against him. At Far(ingdon ?). 
2%lition of lhe Scholars of Slapeldon 1-]all as lo lhe l'isilalion, 
8 Sep. 37z- 
To the bishop (Brantingham) his devoted John Dagenet Rector of 
the Scholars and of your College called Stapeldon Hall, John Dode- 
more, Robert Lydeford, Richard Roulond, Richard Pestor, John 
Hennok, John Henry, John Coly, Martin Archedekne, Laurence 
Stephen, Thomas Worthe, Richard ]3roun, Thomas Fille, John 
Skylling, Scholars of the College. As regards your commission to the 
reverend Masters Henry Whytefeld, Thomas Stowe, and Thomas 
Car)" for visiting the College, delivered to them by the Rector, the 
said Thomas Stowe declines to act, and as the commission was directed 
to the three jointly and hot severally, the other two cannot act ; we 
therefore petition you to appoint three persons to carry out your com- 
mission, as also to charge the Dean and Chapter to pay us the 
money due from S. Wynnery in Cornwall . 
Commission for inquiring, correcling, and reforming, in Slapeldon tIall, 
3 Oct. 37z. 
Thomas (]3rantingham)bishop of Exeter to Nicolas de ]3raybrok 
and John Seys canons of Exeter. We commission you jointly and 
severally to visit our college or bouse of Stapildon Hall, and carefully 
inspect their accounts as to the management of the goods of the 
college, and entrust you xvith all our canonical powers of coercion. 
At Clyst. 
Z,II,'r of ea'cuse frorn lhe Chancellor of Oaford, 3 June x373. 
To Thomas (Brantingham) bishop of Exeter the Chancellor of the 
University of Oxford and the other Masters unanimously. To coun- 
teract the malice of some ambitious persons we inform you that as by 
 Compums of sumrner 374 '[x 3 s 4 d frorn the fruits of S. Wyaery in 
Cornwall, riz. ,5 throngh M. Martin Lideford, and o mazks through M. Nicolas 
P, raybroke ; IO rnarks from the bishop of Exeter out founder, 8 rnarks borrowed 
trom Winchester Chest on pawn of a Liber Sextns.' Braybroke occars again 
Lent 38 ' 5s 4.d fo the breaktast of one who bronght us books gien by 
M. Nicolas 13raybrok'; and see Wilkins' Concilia 9o. He was archdeacn of 
Corm all 13'-8i. 

the Statures of jour college of Stapildon the Chancellor confirms the 
election of a Rector and in case of an equalit i of rotes selects one of 
the two candidates, the commissary of the Chancellor finding that 
some had procured a commission from you, on pretence of which 
they tried to appoint an unfit Rector, forbad this being done, hot 
with any intention of detracting from your jurisdiction. Nor do we 
wish to make your scholars hateful to you, whom we believe tobe fçee 
from offence. 
Cerlificale from lhe College of SlalMdon I-]all, 3 ° OcL  373. 
To Thomas (Brantingham) bishop of Exeter his devoted sons 
Robert Lideford, Rector, and Richard Roulond, John Dedimor chap- 
lain, Thomas Worth, John ttenry, John Col)', Richard Broun, John 
More, Martin Lerchedekne, Laurence Stevyn, Reginald Povy, and 
William Slade, Fellows. We have received your mandate to the 
foliowing purport--Thomas bishop of Exeter to the Rector and 
Scholars of Stapeldon Hall ; Whereas Henry Beaumond, clerk, of our 
diocese, vhose character is certified to us by letters patent of William 
Rymyngton D.D., Chancellor of the University, bas been unjustly 
deprived of his state and degree in the College, on your submission as 
contained in an instrument witnessed by Robert de Lideford, clerk, 
of our diocese, public notary, on 5 Jan. 372 (37-) in the Chapter- 
bouse at Exeter, in the presence and with the assent of the Dean and 
Chapter, in the presence of Masters William Ryde our official, and 
Hugh Hikelyng canon of S. Crantock, and others, we have ordered 
him to be restored; We therefore command you to admit and re- 
place him ; On the authority therefore of this mandate we the aforesaid 
Robert Lideford, Rector, Richard, John, John, John, Thomas, Richard, 
Martin, Laurence Stevyn, John, Reginald, and Wiiliam, have restored 
him to his former state and degree, on Sunday 3 ° Oct. ,.D. 373 in 
the Chapel in the presence of Master John Chayne your cofrah'r. 
Stapeldon ltall, 4 «'l[a_), 1374- 
Simon (Sudbury) bishop of London, to the regent and non-regent 
bIasters and Scholars of the University of Oxford. Know ail that in 
the presence of Wiiliam (of Wykeham) bishop of Winchester, and 
Thomas (Arundel) bishop of Ely, and Sir John Knyvet the King's 
Chancellor, and Nicholas Carru thc Kecpcr of the King's Privy Scal, 


Thomas (Brantingham) bishop of Exeter, visitor founder and patron 
of the College of Stapildon Hall, and lIaster William Wilton Chan- 
cellor of the University and lIaster lIartin de Lideforde rector of the 
College and proctor for the scholars had certain complaints (giv.en 
below) read, which the Chancellor of the University had brought against 
the Bishop and Rector and College, and after discussion referred the 
whole matter to our decision. And we have decided that the removal 
of the chaplain John Dedemor by the Rector and Scholars shall stand 
good, but that the bishop ma)' cause him to be admitted to the first 
l,lace vacant in the College ; that any persons aggrieved by the Chan- 
cellor's proceedings shall hOt be hindered in any scholastic act, and 
that the Rector and Scholars shall withdrav any proceedings against 
the Chancellor in the Court of Canterbury. The tenour of the com- 
l,laints was as follows : 
Ilitherto the Rector had the free disposal of ail the rooms, and with 
the consent of a certain part ofthe Scholars could punish and remove 
an incorrigible chaplain without appeal, and admit by election another 
chaplain on the presentation of the Dean and Chapter of Exeter, 
except during the ]3ishop's Annual Visitation. But when the Rector 
Blaster Robert Lideford had, with the consent of ail the Scholars, 
removed the chaplain John Dedimor, glaster William Wilton the 
Chancellor restored Dedimor to his chaplain's place and to his 
chamber and table ; and he excommunicated the Rector on his pro- 
tcsting, and suspended him and lIaster Richard Rowlond from ail 
scholastic acts for three years, and forbad any advocate or notary, on 
penalty of imprisonment and banishment, to plead the case of the 
Rector or Bishop ; and he imprisoned lIaster Robert Worthe, notary 
public, for writing an instrument of the matter on the requisition of the 
Rector and Scholars ; and he banished lIaster lIartin Lideford and 
Thomas Worthe for taking up the matter; and when the Rector and 
Scholars made lafful resistance within the College and not without, 
he bound lIaster Robert Lideford the Rector, 1I. Richard Rowlond, 
John More, Renald Povy, Philip Stonne, and gI. Robert Worthe 
their notary by pledges, under penalty of £1oo and over, not to 
hinder the peace of the University in that way; ail contrary to the 
Çharters and Statutes of the College. Done in a great chamber 
in the south part of the inner cloiter of the Friars Preachers in 

London, 4 May 374, in the 2th indiction, in the 4th year of Pope 
Gregory XI, in the presence of Masters John Wyliet D.D. Chanccllor 
of Exeter, John Appulbi dean of S. Paul's, William Wyde canon of 
Sarum, John Blaunchard archdeacon of Worcester, and John 
Schilyng[ord  rector of the first portion of Wodesdon in the diocese 
of Lincoln, doctors of laws, and William Lorying canon of Bangor, 
inceptor in civil law, and Henry Persay, John Cary, and Willimn 
Cary, and others. And I Robert Worthe saw and heard all this, 
and put it in this form, and being otherwise occupicd had it written 
out by another and had it signed with my seal, and that of the bishop 
of London, and that of Master Edmund notary public. I the said 
notary had the vords et rectoris interlined in line 39, loberlum in 
40 and 45, recloris in 5 o, which the writer had left out. 
Cmmission for z,isiling lhe Col&ge of Slaj#eldon tlall,  3 «]Ia3'  374- 
Thomas (Brantingham)bishop of Exeter to Masters tlenry 
Wytefeld, Thomas Montacute, William Todcworth, Robert Crosse, 
and Wilfiam Middelworth, lawyers. We empower you to visit the 
College and examine the administration and last year's accounts 
of the Rector and the fourteen Scholars; and inform us of thc result 
before the nativity of S. John the Baptist. At Ilorsley. 
Slapildon Halle, 24 S,'p. I374 3. 
Thomas (Brantingham) to the Rector and Scholars. Since the 
ten pence sterling allowed )ou for commons is not enough in the 
present scarcity, we allow )ou two pence each weekly extra. At 
Commt'ssion for visih)g Slapddon Hall, 22 Sep. 378. 
Thomas (Brantingham) to Masters Ilenry Whitefeld D.D., and 
Thomas de Mountagu canon of Ottery S. Mary, Robert Rugge B.D., 
and Thomas Svyndon B.D. We empower you to visit the College 
and examine the administration and last year's accounts of thc Rector 
and the fourteen Scholars. At London. 
 Wilkin's Comilia il. 6ao. 
2 R. of S. Tudy fit Corn,,all, exchangcd for N. Alynton, Devon, 13î 1 Tode»- 
orth) ; Maclean iii. 313 ; Ayliffe il, App. p. lxiii ; Tanncr îl7 . 
z Autumn 36 ' xxviiid pro vino, quando Vi»itatorcs fuerunt hic.' 

For ttoe tesloralt'on of a F«llow, 2 o ]une 1379. 
At London the t3ishop entrusted his powers to the Rector for 
restoring, as a matter of grace, lIaster Henry Bewmond who was 
removed for his demerits by the last Visitors, on the said Henry 
swearing hOt to do the like again, but bchave well and honestly. 
3zndale for lhe Scholars of Slapeldon Hall, 23 3fay 1384. 
Thomas (Brantingham) to the Rector and Scholars. Since statutes, 
like thcir makers, require change, as experience shows; whereas 
bishop Stapeldon ordered that the Rector's office should be annual, 
which causes quarrels about the election, and carelessness in the 
annual Rector, we now ordain that lXlaster William Slade the present 
Rcctor, and future Rectors shall hold office continually unless proved 
to us by the fellows to be neglig'ent or unfit, on which another shall be 
elected. At Sarum. 
Commission for z,isiling lhe College f Slai«ldon Halle, 24 /]l"ay  38.4 . 
Thomas (Brantingham) to Iasters Roger Page I).Can.L., R. 
of Churiton F)'ztl:,a)n in our diocese, and Richard de Wykeslond 
]3.L.L., V. of Colyton &c. At Sarum. 
Commission lo lhe Chancdlor of O.rford 1o z,isil lb," ColleKe or Hall of 
Slaicldon 1t«ll,  2 Aov. 142 o. 
To Edmund (Lacy) Bishop of Exeter, Walter Trengof Chancellor 
of the University of Oxford. We have received your commission 
to this purport. Edmund Bishop of Exeter to Iaster Walter Trengf 
D.D., Chancellor of the University of Oxford, our mother. Since 
our College needs supervision and reformation, we empox'er you &c. 
And as our seal is not at hand we use the seal of the Church of 
Hereford over s,¢hich xve lately presided. At Wyndsore Cstle. On 
receipt of this commission, I sat on 2o November in the Chapel 
of S. Thomas in the College, 'hen the Rector, Iaster Ralph Iorewill, 
showed me a citatory mandate as follows. Although in the Statures, 
x,hich you are sworn to observe, it is expressly said that Scholars who 
are at least Sophists in Arts or at most Bachelors in Arts, born or 
resident in the diocese of Exeter, are eligible to the College, yet some 
«,f you, in the t,lace of your colleagues latcly removed, chose a man 
from the diocese of Sarum into thc place of the first who was a 

Devonshire fe]low, though there are many sufficient scholars in the 
University from the diocese of Exeter, and into the place of the 
second, who was from Cornwall, a Master of Arts actually regent, to 
the injury of the men of out diocese, who have nothing open to them 
anywhere else in the University; hence we forbid such proceedings 
for the future, and cite you ail to appear belote Master Walter 
Trengof D.D., lately a fellow, whom we have deputed to act as out 
Commissary on .o November. And we send you this privateIy, 
to avoid scandal, trusting to. your prudence and obedience. At 
Wyndesore Castle 20 November. On the reading of this mandate 
Masters Ralph Morewill, Rector, William Andrew, John Brent, 
Walter Davy, John Beaucomb, William Certyn ; and Edmund Fychet, 
William Collys, John Colyford, William Palmer, Bachelors of Arts; 
Robert Stonard Chaplain, Walter Lyard and John Arundel, Sophists; 
Scholars of the College, swore to yield canonical obedience to you and 
your successors, and were examined by us singly and secretly, after 
which we adjourned matters to 23 November. On that day John 
Burwyk and Thomas Gourde, Scholars elected in the interim, swore 
to canonical obedience in like manner; and we charged them to 
abstain from such acts in the future, and suspended Walter Lyard 
from commons for disobedience, after which we adjourned matters to 
3o November and then again to 2 December, when we suspended 
Masters William Andrew, John Brent, John Beaucomb ; John Colyford 
B.A. ; Robert Stonard, chaplain, and Walter Lyard sophist, from 
commons for rive weeks, because of their naming for election Master 
Thomas Bon)', and Simon Row who was only resident in the diocese. 
At Oxford i 5 December. 
Cilah'on of l;èllows, 2o June 439- 
At Bishop's Tawton. Edmund (Lacy) bishop of Exeter, patron 
founder and ordinary of the College of F.xeter or Hall of Stapuldon 
Hall, to Master John Row, Rector. We hear that although Richard 
Frensch of our diocese, a man of knowledge and character and poor, 
was elected by the saner and senior fellows, and his election was 
confirmed by M. John Carpenter the Chancellor of Oxford because 
only a few fellows had voted for Richard Bokeler, nevertheless some 
Masters, John Bulsey, Richard Bele, John Westlake, John Godeswayn ; 

and John Evelyng, William Sende, William Balam, John Andrew, 
Bachelors of Arts, hinder the said Richard from enjoying his election. 
We therefore command you to cite them to appear belote us in the 
Chapel at out manor of Chuddelegh on Thursday afler the feast 
of S. Anne, the mother of Mary. 
Commission lo 7.z'si! lhe Collcge or t[all of Sla],eldon, 2 Oct. I439. 
Edmund (Lacy) to Master William Palmer, Precentor of Criditon 
&c. At Radeway. 
Zeller for rcforming Slapddon t[all, 19 lrov. I44e. 
Edmund (Lacy) to Master Roger Keys, canon of Exeter, L.L.B., 
William Palmer, Precentor of Criditon, and John Rigge, Treasurer of 
Criditon, Scholars of Theology. Although the fellows elected John 
Bulsey Rector, being then quite competent, yet he has since become 
so ill and frantic that he cannot fulfill his duties. We therefore 
empower you to remove him from his office, which is only annual, 
and see that the fellows elect another Rector. At Chuddelegh. 
Commission to reform the cr,'mes and faults of tac lcclor and Scholars of 
Exet«r College, 16 Ap. 14 5 3. 
Edmund (Lacy) to Master William Palmer, Precentor of Criditon, 
scholar of Theology. We empower you to visit the College, and 
correct ail crimes and faults of the Rector, Fellows, and servants. 
At Chuddelegh. 
Zellcr of Enfut'ry by t?ishoib Clagett, 28 OcL 1742. 
Good Mr. Dean, 
It was signified to me some rime ago by the Rector of Exeter 
College, that, in pursuance of the Powers given by an Act of Parliament 
made in the 7th year of the late King, the Rector and Fellows of 
Exeter had thoughts of selling a small Parcel of their Estate to Jesus 
College in your University ; to make which sale good and effectual the 
Act requires the Consent and Approbation of the Visitor. 
The following is the description of the Parcel to be sold, as it stands 
in the lease now in being, whereby it is at this rime leased out to Jesus 
College, and as it has been communicated to me by the Rector of 
' Ail that their piece of ground, scituate 1)'ing and being in the parish 


of St. Iichael's in the city of Oxford, containing in length from North 
to South 72 feet, and in breadth from East to West 3 ° feet, on which 
lately stood two tenements, now pulled down by the said Principal and 
Scholars, by the consent of the said Rector and Scholars, to new build. 
And also all that piece of ground, being one hundred and rive feet in 
ail, at the North end of the said piece of ground next the street, being 
3 ° feet long the whole Breadth of the said Demised Premises only 
and four feet deep at the East end thereof and three feet at the West 
end, vhich was lately granted or agreed to be granted to the late 
Principal and Scholars from the City of Oxford (ith other Grounds), 
on vhich ground against Exeter College Lane the said Principal and 
Scholars of Jesus College intend to build and lay to the ground belong- 
ing to Exeter College ; together with all Buildings thereon erecting and 
all ways and passages thereunto belonging or used or enjoyed there- 
with, with their and every of their Appurtenances, which said first men- 
tioned Premises were lately granted to the said Principal and Scholars 
by the naine of all that their messuage heretofore a stable, &c.' 
This is the description ofthe Estate proposed to be sold. In order 
to obtain further Information concerning it, I had once thoughts 
of sending a Commission of Enquiry by way of Request to seven or 
eight Gentlemen at Oxford, but because I am willing to give trouble 
to as few persons as possible, and because the opinions of a friend or 
two will give me Full and Entire Satisfaction in this matter, I chose to 
desire the Faour of ¥ourself and lIr. Prolocutor (to whom you will 
be so kind as to give my Service) to let me know your sentiments in 
Answer fo the Two Enquiries Annexed to this Letter. If Mr. Dean of 
Exeter be now in Oxford, he also, I dare say, xrill very readily let me 
have his Sentiments about this affair. Should he be absent, I shall 
entirely acquiesce in whate,er shall be lIr. Prolocutor's Judgment 
and ¥ours. 
I do hOt find by lIr. Rector's Letters to me that the Affair is 
Pressing. I shall be obliged to you if you will let me have )'our 
Sentiments at your Leisure. I ara, Good lIr. Dean 
Your very loving brother and humble servant 
N. ExoN. 
Queen's Square near the Park. 
Westmin.ter, Oct. 28, 742- 

The Enquiries you will find in the next Leaf. 
Qu. . Will the selling the F.state above Descfibed be anyway 
Prejudicial to Exeter College ? 
Qu. 2. What will be a Reasonable Price (AI1 Circumstances con- 
sidered) for Exeter College to Demand for the said Estate ? 
[Whitehall or Leadenhall was sold to Jesus 1821 for £4oo, Reg. 
9 May I82I, and I845 , Wood's Fasti 6I, Wood's Cci', i. 68, Jesus 
Statures 81.] 
The Wiclifite moement largely influenced Exeter ; its history has 
been written by John Lewis, a member of the College. In 1382 
an assembly of divines censured Wiclif's doctrines, and strong 
measures were taken by the Archbishop and the bishops against 
the Wiclifites at Oxford. William Serche the chaplain of the College 
vas removed in 1384 (the year of Wiclif's death) by the Archbishop, 
who appointed William Talkarn in his place 8 Dec. 1384: Serche 
howe,er was presented by Richard II to the rectory of West Tilbury 
inEssexX 2z Aug. i39z andheldittill 4o8. Didthis a.risefromthe 
favour shown in the royal household to the new views ; or had Serche, 
like so many others, altered his views ? One of the Archbishop's 
commissaries in Serche's case was John de Landreyn, once fellow of 
Exeter and then of Oriel, who had joined in condemning the Wiclifite 
doctrines, in 1381. Another, Robert de Tresilian " was one of King 
Richard's strongest supporters and was executed when the king 
lost power. His fate is the first legend in William Baldwin's 3[irror 
for 3[agislrales, 1559 (Ath«nae i. 341). Thomas Tm-ke, who became 
fellow this same year I384, abjured for heresy later on. William 
de Polmorva had been named fellow of Queen's b)" the founder of that 
College 3, and several fellows of Exeter became fellows of Queen's 
afterwards, viz. Henry Whitefield the provost, Robert t31akedon, 
William Middleworthy, John Trevisa, William Franke, Robert Lyde- 
ford; and these were expelled in 1379 by the Archbishop of York the 
Visitor. Thomas Swyndon another fellow of Exeter was one of the 
Çornmissioners appointed in 38o to enquire into the troubles at 
 Neweourt il. 598 : the naine Serche is very rare. 
" Ryrner iv. 39 (I378t, Rogers ii. 6t6, 34 D. K. Rec. p. 2o (petition of 
X,. 13rydport), ,Varton's Z.ileraIure ed. Ilazlitt iv. 65. 
 Queen's College Statutes, p. 7. For the expelled fellows see Rymer vii. p. 12.. 

Queen's, and Richard Browne was at Queen's i386- 9. Others 
became fellows of iIerton, such as (not to mention William Read, 
aftervards bishop of Chichester) Thomas de Brightxvell who xvas 
professor of divinity there and suffered much from Archbishop 
Courtenay (Lewis' ll'?hf 6); Richard Pester vho was of three 
societies successively, Exeter, University and iIerton 1; and Robert 
Rygge who was repeatedly Chancellor of the University, but was 
removed in Blay 1388 when Thomas de 13rightwell succeeded, and 
so again in I39I when Ralph Redruth * succeeded, both of these being 
also fellows of Exeter. The second and fourth Principals of Hart 
Hall were fellows of lerton and, as well as the third, became Wardens 
of New College. Rygge however joined in condemning the Wyclifite 
doctrines, and it is possible that he belonged to the party which was 
rather concerned to uphold the independence of the Uni'ersity against 
the Archbishop's claim to the right of Visitation 3 than to maintain 
Wiclifism in its entirety; Benedict Brente opposed the Visitation in 
i41I and was imprisoned in the Tower (Gutch i. 547-5o, iii. App. 
P-39, Anstey 5o-i). ]3ishop Brantingham in 138z sent out the 
following mandate « against Laurence Stevine or Bedeman, vho had 
been preaching in Cornwall 2. 
t Gutch iii, Fasti p. 30 ; Hist. Comm. v. 4;'7 ; Huber i. 157, x59- bien passed 
somewhat freely from one college to another. Thus Exeter contributed three 
fellows to Oriel, Henry Kaylle I42x, Walter Lihert I425 and John Ilalse 1427, 
who became Provosts of Oriel and the last two bishops. 
 Wilkins' Catcilia iii. I6O, I68 ]3edeman or Stephyn, 9 o iN *. ]3raybroke, I59 
Brightwell, x9 o Cheyne, 227 Hend)maan, 7o Lawndr)nae, 164 J. Lydeford, 59-60, 
66, x68, Tx Rygge, x64 J. Shillingford, Tz R. Snetisham: Richard Snetisham 
(hOt Suetisham, sec John Snetisham in Brodrick 23o), chancellor of Eeter t 2 Ap. 
4o, d. I)ec. I415. Computus winter 416 « 6d offered by the fellows on the 
day of the obit of M. Richard Snety,ham once chancellor of Exeter' : Tanner 680, 
E«L Ant. ii. 43, Lewis" ff'iclif37o, Wilkins' Concilia il. 72. Grandisson's Reg. 
writes the naine with an n, and there is a place Snetisham. In a list of Inquisitors 
t,f heresies temp. Hent 3" IV he is spelt Snedisham. Sec F. D. Mathe-s' tïnglish 
ll'arlës af ll),clifpp, iii, xiv Vfyclif Iodged at Black Hall, xxviii Rigge, x_xix Bede- 
man (traffic in indulgences), xxxix pluralism, xlviii friars, xlix taxes and rallies. 
s Stubbs' Canstitu¢ianal 11istory iii. 63, 66 ; Gutch i. 4zz, 49, 503, 53 o, 
iii. Fasti pp. 3-3- Thomas Hendeman, when Chancellor, protested against the 
action of the Archbishop and a Provincial Synod Feb. 397: Wilkins' Cancilia 
iii. z9, cited in Lyre c. xi, Nat. Biog. v. Richard Courtenay p. 34- 
 The Latin was printcd in ed. i. p. 7o: sec Oliver's l?isha¢s 89, Ilist. Comm. 
ii.  z 9. 
s John 13all in his confession named John A_ton, 1Yicolas Ilereford and Laurence 
Bedeman as the leaders of Wiclif's party, Nat. Biog. ii. zo. 


'Thomas &c. to his beloved sons the religious men the Priors of 
Launceston and Bodmin and to friar Benedict Lugans, S.T.P., 
Provost of our church of the blessed Thomas the Iartyr of Glasney 
and to the olïïcial of our peculiar jurisdiction in Cornwall and to the 
Perpetual Vicar of S. Probus greeting. Whereas the Reverend fathcr 
in Christ, William by the grace of God Archbishop of Canterbury 
Primate of all England and Legate of the Apostolic See in England, 
and certain of his suffragan bishops, of which number we were» in fit 
and congruous place assembled, with unanimous consent had provi- 
dently ordained..., that the several suffragans of the Province of 
Canterbury in their dioceses should inquire and cause to be inquired 
with due solicitude concerning heretic depravity; and it has lately 
corne to our ears that a certain Laurence ]3edeman, who goeth in 
sheep's clothing, having entered our fold secretly with fraud and 
stealthily under the fcigned image of holiness, with foxlike craft 
endeavours in his public and private discourses to turn aside our 
sheep and to lead them into various heresies and serious errors, 
therefore being desirous to chase away such fox from out fold lest 
he xvorry our sheep, we commission and firmly enjoin you that you 
under our authority carefully inquire where and what things the afore- 
said Laurence, xvhether in churches or in other places in Cornwall, 
and on what feast times or days the aforesaid Laurence may have 
preached, propounded, said or proffered to our sons and subjects; 
and also generally of all and singular within the parts of Comwall 
an)where dwelling, of xvhatever condition or state or honour they 
may be, xvho think of the Catholic faith and of its articles otherwise 
than they should; and what by your inquiry you shall find you shall 
certify to us by the feast of S. 3Iichael the Archangel, wheresoever we 
may be in our diocese, by your letters patent containing the series of 
these things, and also what things and what sort of things the afore- 
said false prophet Laurence or any other may have preached against 
the Catholic faith and the articles thereof; and stating clearly the 
names also and surnames of ail and singular who may have fallen 
into heresies of this kind, or errors, and their sayings or statements : 
citing moreover the said Laurence to appear before us at our manor 
of Clyst on Thursday next after the Feast of the Exaltation of holy 
Cross, to make a Ioersonal statement on these matters and objections 


to be ruade to hirn about them, for due correction of his soul, and to 
swear for the future ...' But Stevine afterwards eonforrned and 
became Rector of Lifton. 
There was a close connection between Exeter and Ielton during 
the Wiclifite period. Walter de la, Ierton had established a college of 
secular students, who were to be deprived if they took an)" rnonastic 
vows. Hence they sympathised with Wiclif the great enerny of the 
rnonks and friars. Lincoln, on the other hand, was founded 4 7 in 
order to suppl)" a perpetual succession of enernies to Wiclif's doctrines, 
for Richard Fleming bishop of Lincoln had once been a follower of 
the reformer and now hated hirn and his rnemory and his associatesL 
A friendly relation xvas kept up between Exeter College and 
Canterbury hall even after Wiclif's tirne, for in Lent 448 we bave 
'7 d for oblations on the day of the burial of the Warden of the 
College of Canterbury.' This however ma)' have been onl)' an 
ordinary act of friendship between Colleges, for in autumn 47I there 
occurs ' zd offered at Ierton at the rnass for the Warden -' Arnong 
the receipts for Lent 556 occurs ' iod for the oblations of those of 
5Iagdalen, 12d for the oblations of the fellows of Balliol College 
cornmonly called Baylie College.' Exeter used to offer in return at 
]3alliol : 1392 ' 7 d to the fellows offering at ]3alliol hall on S. Kathe- 
rine's day,' I393 '4 d to the fellows to offer at Merton at S. John 
]3aptist's feast, 6d for the fellows offering at New College.' 
Oxford took a deep interest in the healing of the Forty Years" 
Schism. Henry Whiteficld * had rnanaged some college business at 
Avignon in the winter of 363, and Thomas White had been sent 
to the Roman Court in 376 'pro nostre dornus perpetuaeione' (e 
cornputus of winter x377) , just when that court was returning frorn 
Avignon to Rome. In '39 a meeting was held ai Oxford about 

* Winter 14o8 «vis viiid a lXI. Ricardo Flymyng in finalem solucionem pencionis 
scolarnm ubi scannum, pro anno ultimo elapso'; Lent I43I *iiid oblatis pro 
episcopo Line.'; Lent  434 ";d oblatis in die obitus Rectoris Collegii Lincoln.' 
 Sever : summer 1425 ' XS a 11". H. Sever pro scolis suis.' 
a Balliol Statures p. 14 ; Balliofergus p. Iç ; Early Balliol by Mrs. de Paravicini 
93 ; on S. Catherine's chapel in Balliol, see Peshall 
 For an interesting account of a joumey to Avignon by John de Middelton 
in 53, ste Rogers i. 55, il. 65t. The journey from Calais to Avigon took 
exactly a month. The currency was changed thriee on the road, and the payments 
at the Curia Romana were ruade in gold. 

the General Council, Gutch i. 534, 544- In the winter of I4o8 we 
hear of'i7 d to the ambassadors elected for Union in the Church of 
God i., Robert Hallam, bishop of Salisbury, who died at the Council 
of Constance, had been several times at the College, perhaps on this 
errand. In i399 an entry occurs ' 3 s 4 d for bread cheese and wine 
for M. Robert ttalome,' and again in summer I4O2 'fS Bd about 
lXI. Robert Halum.' The visits of Cardinals * to England are 
mentioned several times : autumn 1357 ' for Cardinals' procurations 3 
8s 4d and for the seal of acquittance and labour in the reception Bd' ; 
Lent 1358 '36s iod to M. William Stikelyng when he went to 
Sature to get a relaxation of the sentence issued on account of 
non-payment of Cardinals' procurations, for the expenses of John Hall 
when he was away from the city for two days to consult 1I. de 
Stykeling on this business and for horse hire the same time 22d'; 
summer i363 ' 25s for Cardinals' procurations for three years for the 
parish church of V'est Vïttenham, .-25s for contumacy in paying the 
procurations too sloxly, 12s for the expenses of the Rector and one 
servant and one horse when the Rector was at Schereborn with the 
bishop on this business, .'es for a horse hired on this business, 3 d for 
mending the sêrvant's shoes (socularum)'; Lent i37  'iSd for 
Cardinal's subsidy' ; summer I375 ' 6d for Cardinal's subsidy' ; winter 
1375 ' I2d to the Cardinal of England for the indulgence a ena et 
a cula'; Lent 13îo ' iIS to the lord Pope for tenths'; winter 1377 
'4 s 5.d for an instrument to excuse us as regards the collector of 
the lord Pope, and parchment, and the seal of the Dean of Cristianity' 
(at Exeter?) ; summer i378 ' iSd to the Pope for each mark, 6d for 
three acquittances' ; autumn i398 ' 21½d for the expenses of a Legate 
of the lord Pope*.' 
 lïogers iii. 675-6 the clergy paid 4 d in the pound to their ambassador at the 
Curia Romana, pro Unione &c.. in I4O î ; Peterhouse paid îd to cost of General 
Council, and clergy 2din the pound, a clerk in Convocation rcceived d in the 
 Rogers i. I62 ; Stubbs' Constilutional Ifi«Iory iii. 3oo, and the index p. 648 
list of taxes. 
n Procurations (or proxies), the Case of, by J. Colbatch, Cambridge I74i. 
Synodals vere a sort of acknovledgement of holding a benefice of the See; 
procurations for the expense of visitations, and originally meant provisions, 
a meal's meat, a night's lodging, &c., being paid in kind, Nat. 13iog. xii. 346. 
« Taxes to the King occur about the saine rime: Lent i3î 4 ' 165 [:d for the 
tenths granted the and for an acquittance 2d," so again in summer I3î 4 arld 


Henry IV was displeased with the University in 141 i, and Prince 
Henry defended its liberties. Benedict Brente, fellow of Exeter, was 
one of the proctors vho were compelled to resign on this occasion, 
and committed to the Tower. As soon however as the University 
could assert its liberty they were re-elected. 
Several members of the College were connected with the House of 
Lancaster. William Palmer was physician to Margaret of Anjou, 
Walter Lihert her confessor, and promoted by llargaret Beaufort ; 
John Arundel was physician to Henry VI, John Stanbury his con- 
fessor. Thomas Wallebene and Robert Gilbert were with Henry \r in 
France. lIichael Tregury was chaplain to Henry V, and was ruade by 

Lent 375 ; summer 38o ' z2s 2½ai for the subsidy granted the King by the clergy, 
and for the portion ofthe prior of Longa Villa xos'; summer 138I '6s Idto the 
abbot of Radyngs collector of the King's subsidy in the arehdeaconries of Berks 
and VCyltes, granted at Norhamton, for the acquittance 2d'; autumn 383 ' x6s 3 d 
for the second half of a tenth granted the King, and for the portion of the Prior of 
Longa Villa... '; winter x385 ' z6s 2d to the abbot of Malmysbure for the tenths 
ofthe King from Wyttenham' ; Lent t386 ' x6s 3dto the King for hall a tenth from 
out church of Wyttenham, and for the acquittance, 4 s 5 d for expenses to a proctor 
in Parlyament'; summer 1387 ' x6s l:d to the abbot of Radyngs for the tenths 
granted the King in the last Parliament, 2d for an aequittanee,' summer 
' 16s 4 d to Robert de Abyndon for (hall') a tenth granted the King in the lait 
Parlyament,' summer 1389 ' I6S 3d for tenths granted the King in the last Pari)a- 
ment, d for an acquittance.' A tenth on Wittenham was 3zs 2d, inter I416 , and 
we hear of a tenth and a half in Lent 1417;in Lent 378 4 / 1".3 I] 4 s o'd is 
charged for two tenths. The King's tenths are first mentioncd Lent i357 ' x fOl 
Cleter's breakfast when he came from Malmesbury xvith an acquittance for the 
King's tenths.' In summer 1459 there is a mention of Queen's gold, ' .d to 
M. John Wynterborn public notary for his labour in framing two literas rocura- 
lorias for the College; for cart3ing the two letters committed to 1I. Gosse 
to London twice for making an enqui,y about a sure in the King's exehequer for 
Queen's gold... ; z6s Bd to John Croke receiver for Margaret Queen of England on 
aceount of a fine of twenty marks long ago ruade xvith the King for the æurchase 
lands &e. as is shewn in out letters patent ; to John Wylyam out manciple for his 
expenses going to Coventry on college business and retuming .os.' At this rime 
the Court was at Coventry preparing for the civil xvar, and Margaret must have 
been making every effort to procure money. Queen's gold * meant a mark 
of gold paid to the Queeu for every hundred marks of silver paid to the King" 
in the way of fine or other feudal incident, and, even if hot recognisable in D,mes- 
day, is probably as old as the reign of Henry I. The proportion of gold to silver 
was one to ten "l" in the early rimes, and possibly this proportion xvas maintained 
in calculating Queen's gold. A general payment is mentioned Lent 14o5 ' 4z .,a 
to the King for the rateable proportion of out rents as other Collçgrs pad.' 

* Stubbs' Constilulional tlL,:orl'i. 34 ., ii. 218, Coxc No. cvi. 
af Rogersi. 17:, 73, ïT- 

Henry VI Rector of the University of Caen 1431 (he had taught 
there in 1418) during the English rule in Normand)', when Paris 
remonstrated with Oxford on the unkindness of setting up a rival 
University against the mother University of Europe (Lyte c. I2). 
It ma)' have been this connection with the royal family that induced 
Henry V's executors (one of whom was Edmund Lacy bishop of 
Exeter) to give the College 5os Bd in winter 1424, and Cardinal 
/3eaufort's executors a larger sum 1. The interest in the French war 
is shown by such entries as winter i4.8 ' 6d oblation for the Earl 
of Salisbury,' killed at the siege of Orleans. The pressure of the 
war is seen in such entries as winter 1433 ' 163" Bd for 19 bushels of 
corn taken for the king'; sometimes it was necessary to conciliate 
the king's officers, summer 1438 '2od gift to the officer who takes 
coin for the king.' John Hancock was Warden of the College at 
Ottery when Henry VI visited it in 45z. Sir John Fortescue of 
Exeter College accompanied Queen 3Iargaret in her exile and rote 
his book De Zaudius Z,oeum A»gh'ae for prince Edward. In Lent 1447 
'iiiid oblatis in die obitus domini Ducis Glowcestre.' When Peter 
Courtenay, bishop of Exeter, returned from exile with Henry VII, the 
College presented him (winter 485) with 5 yards of Co'mosen de 
ffrano, which cost :3 6s 8d (Oliver's Ifshops ii I, W. Antiq. i. 144). 
WiIliam Weye was connected with Henry VI's foundation at Eton, 
and had special leave from the King to make pilgrimages to Cmpos- 
tella and Jerusalem; and his 'Itineraries' contain curious matter; 
sorne of the notices are haire enough, such as that where we sa)' 
 Winter 144î ' viiid Pencaer pro literis et bull. conceptis et directis certis 
dominis pro bonis qnibusdam habendis domini Cardinalis (Beaufort) nuper Winton. 
Episcopi'; Lent 1448 'xls de bonis Cardinalis per viam mutui'; ' xd pro vino 
dato Priori domus Çartusie uni executorum bonorum domini Cardinalis nuper 
defuncti ' ; ' xvdpro cirothecis datis M. Stephano Wilton [archdeacon of "Vinchester, 
see Cassan's lishos of llïnchesler 238 ] uni executorum domini Cardinalis'; 
' xvi id oh pro expensis Rectoris in adquisicione quinquaginta marcarum de dono 
executorum domini Cardinalis '; pro conductione equorum ab Oxon. Londoniam 
iiis iiiid' ; ' vs iiiid pro conduetione equorum a Lond. ad Oxon.' ; summer 1448 
'xxs de bonis domini Cardinalis'; ' viiihb xiiis iiiid de bonis domini Cardinalis 
defuncti'; Lent 145o 'xls de bonis domini Cardinalis per viam mutui'; snmmer 
145o ' xls eomuni ciste ad satisfaciendum eidem de tanta summa extracta de bonis 
domini Cardinalis ad usure domus' ; Lent 145I ' xilib vs de bonis domini Cardi- 
nalis per viam mutui'; snmmer 1451  xls de bonis domini Cardinalis per viam 
mutui ' ; autumn 145t ' xiilib xvs eomuni ciste ad satisfaciendum cidem de tanta 
summa extracta de bonis domini Cardinalis ad usure domus.' 


Good Day the Greeks say Kally glerry ; is it possible that Weye 
did not know the classical Greek words ? 
But now the study of the Classics had begun to replace that of the 
Scholastic Logic, a change which formed the basis of the modern 
system of education, and which gave tone and form to European 
literature 1. The Grammar Schools, i.e. Schools of Latin, had much 
influence in developing a classical English prose. The degrees had 
long been a fiction--no one had been rejected at Paris from I395 to 
15oo. Gascoigne p. 3 complains of degrees being given at Oxford to 
ignorant and vicious persons through the frequent dispensations from 
statutes granted for money by the Regent lXIasters and Proctors. 
]3oth Universities had declined tmder Edward IV. Sir Thomas 
Elyot was not at either (L ed. Croft p. xxxvii). In I535 the 
students were ordered to attend the new classical lectures at 3Ierton 2. 
Only Latin had been required from the clergy, or in fact from any 
one. Amoretto, in the Relurn from Parnassus l'P" 25, 43, has been 
at Cambridge, but knows no Greek. 
Englishmen had been attracted to Italy by the spell of that new 
knowledge, which was also the old. There alone were Greek manu- 
scripts and Greek teachers to be found. There each fresh manuscript 
was a sacred possession, for what treasures of wisdom might it not 

 Revue des Deux .Mondes Dee. 882 ; Palgrave in 2Vineteenth Century Nov. 
9o; Earle's lz'nglish trose e. i2; two books of Eclid vere read at Oxford 
in the I5th century, Chnrton's ZoEe of Snth i5I ; Hallam Z#. of Euroe ed. 3, 
i. 114. 
 After I49, ,Yooa's Athenae i. 30, .6o, Tanner 345, Collectanea (O.H.S.) ii. 
34 o, Gutch i. 639, il. 75, iii. 43 o, Oxoniata iv. 3, Gairdner's ichard III p. I43 , 
Gutch's Collecta»ea i. 87, Brodrick 44- Winter 537 ' zs 4 d pro stipendio D. 
Smyth' ; autumn 538 ' zs 4 d pro lectura doetoris Smyth ' ; summer  543' iis iiiid 
doctori Cors pro lectione sua debitis in festo Pasche ultimo ' ; autumn 43 ' iis 
iiiid doctori Brode pro lectione sua '; winter 548 ' iis iiiid M. Warde pro lectura 
philosophica' ; winter 51 ' viiid Marbecke pro pulsanda campaua ad lecturam 
theologicam ' ; Ridley was paid 6s Bd for Greek lectures at Cambridge 36 from 
nnunciacion to S. John the Baptist, and again 4s ; Rogers iii. 68-3. Lent 49  
'vid pro meremio ad defendendum aquam a muro inter M. Brew et Grosyn '; 
winter 49  "xiis a iI. Groysine pro 3 ' terminis camere sue '; summer 49 z 
' xvis a I. Grosyne pro annali reditu camere sue nobis debitis in festo glichaelis 
proximo futuro'; winter 49 z 'iiiis a lI. Grosune pro camera sua pro isto 
termino' ; autumn 493 ' viiis a M. Grosun pro duobus terrninis cubiculi sui nobis 
debitis in festo Johannis ultimo'; summer 59 'xxiiid pro vino dato Doctori 
Colett  vicibus (Colet d. 6 Sep. 519, Athenae i. z6). W.B. Gilbert's 
All Saits, Iaidstone 5-5. IIallam Zit ofEurole ed. 3, i. 3 . 

contain. There the chains fell off their limbs, and they felt themselves 
freed once and for ever from that barbarous scholastic sys.em, which 
claimed authority over ail knowledge : 
• Once remote»t nations came 
To adore that sacred flame, 
When it lit hot many a hearth 
On this cold and gloomy earth.' 
These men returned to make their discoveries known to their country- 
men, to their fellow-students in the Universities. 
Exeter College is favourably known in connection with these men. 
William Grocyn taught Greek in the College Hall, and Richard Croke 
sojourned in the College for some rime. We find the College twice 
entertaining Grocyn's friend Dean Colet. The Cornelius mentioned 
several rimes in the Computi was probably Cornelius Vitelli , a learned 
Italian who taught Greek in the University, Lent i491 '6d for a new 
lock for the door of the fuel-house of Cornelius, and 3 d for a key to 
his study, 5 d for mending the books Pantelon' [p. xxxvii]; summer 
49 '3 s 6d to a mason for work on the chambers of I. Brew and 
Cornelius'; autumn 1491 's to one working at the chimney of 
Cornelius for three das-s, and one day at our inn'; Lent I49z 'zos 
received from Cornelius for his chamber for a year and a term'; 
summer i49 z '4s from Cornelius for his chamber last terre and 6d 
for his log-house for last term.., i6s from gI. Grosyne for a year's 
rent of his chamber due next Iichaelmas.' John Skewys 3, Wolsey's 
trusted agent, was probably a member of the College, and Richard 
Duck one of the fellows was Wolsey's chaplain in i517 and proctor 
for Salisbury in the memorable Convocation of i5. 9. Philip Baie, 
1 Gutch i. 2o8, 645, Tanner 378, Mullinger 3îo. 
2 Autumn fi5 ' xiid pro indenturis factis inter nos et Universitatem pro qnadam 
portiuncula terre iuxta Aulam Celn-inam'; winter 55 's'iiid pro vino dato 
M. Skewys, vis Collegio Cardinalicio pro annali redditu' (but Lent x538 "6s 
Porrett pro speriori reddit debito Collegio Regio Henrici 8'); smmer 
' xiiiid pro cerotecis datis 1I. Scuys et nxori eis '; Lent  5z8 ' xviiid pro cirothecis 
pellitis datis 1I. doetori Smyth et 1I. Skewys, xiiid pro vino et ceteris rebns datis 
1I. Lbkyns, M. Wylson, et 1. Wylliams Collegii Cardinalis sperxàsoribus'; 
winter .3  ' xd pro pare cerotecarum pro 1I. Skewse ' [p. xxiv] ; H. R. o Eliz. 
rotlo cvi (Stattes 3, App. p. 99) ' Rectore et scholaribus tenentibs nius gardini 
in Car Street, nnper in tenura Roberti Wryghte, nuper collegio vocato King 
Henry Theights Colledge dudm spectantis, de fidelitate proinde Reginae nunc 
facienda exonerandis." 


another fellow, bequeathed to the college ' the works of S. Augustyn, 
S. Ambrose, Origyn, S. Jerom, and certain books of ]3ede, and works 
of S. Gregorye, with other such books as my overseer shall think 
meyt.' This shows the revival of study. John Dotyn vas a ' medicus 
ac astrologus insignis.' Thomas Harding of New College, afterwards 
famous as Bishop Jewel's opponent, had a pupil in the College. 
The Customs ofthe College as written down .o Dec. 1539 illustrate 
the state of things ; they are as follows  :-- 
Old customs, handed down by men now eighty years old, from 
still older times. Some of the older ones bave a hand drawn against 
them in the margin (9 and io). 
i. The Statures order the fellows to wear black boots or of some 
colour akin to if; and priestly dress, i.e. plain shirts, hot parted down 
to the navel, nor with lappets hanging down like promontories, nor 
plaits round the neck like courtiers. 
2. Bachelors and scholars (scholaslic] coming to the House of God 
should avoid all noise, stories, bad manners; let them give themselves 
to prayer, hot to books of proane literature, and uncover their heads 
during service, and stand up to sing ][dgmfical, ,''t«nc dimfllis, 
Te 1)cure, t?enediclus, but kneel at the Ix].rieleson. 
3- The two junior fellows should ahernately guide the singing of 
the psalms, and the junior should open and arrange the books and, 
after service, close them and put them back; and, with the bible 
clerk, deck the altars with a richer covering on solemn feasts, and 
take it off towards evening; and read the Epistle at masses for the 
4- Now, since most Masters are in hol)' orders and prevented by 
various causes, besides the consecration of the Lord's Body, from 
being in the choir at the beginning of marins and vespers, we exhort 
the bachelors to corne early and be present when the bell stops, lest 
vaiting for them should prevent the chaplain from celebrating mass 
and cause others hot to celebrate or to go away. 
5- Bachelors should frequent the public musaeum or library and, 
after the octaves of S. Dennis, stay there every night from 6 to 8, 
stud)'ing good books, especially of logic and philosoph)', unless the 
Rector thinks good fo intermit it owing to excessive cold, or relax if 
i The Latin is printed in ed. i. p. 18:. 


to refresh thcir minds ; and they shall observe this rule to Sexagesima, 
and this shall hold also of the longer disputations. 
6. ]3achelors should accustom themselves to public lectures and 
sophisms, either at Harthall, or any other place they may prefer. 
7. All fcllows leading the lire of scholars, that they may the sooner 
acquire learning, according to Walter Stapeldon's stamtes, should 
attend public lectures at Harthall ; and, since logic lectures profit litfle 
unless there is constant practice in disputations, they should attend 
the Sophisms and Variations kept up there with such care, and if they 
do hot, the Principal or his deputy shall punish them, and report 
defaulters to the Rector for severer chastisement. The same holds of 
the battellars. 
8. Bachelors should hOt be too familiar with Masters and should 
respect their higher degree. If any bachelor shares the Rector's dish 
at dinner or supper, let him eat with his head uncovered. 
9- The Rector and fellows feed those in the prison once a week 
at an expense of 4 d, on such food as will feed many of them. 
o. Old fellows are entertained thrice at the College expense by 
the Rector or his deputy. 
t t. No one is to fise from dinner till the Rector has said Grace, 
except for good cause, approved by the Rcctor. 
I.. No one is to enter the buttery or take anything, without the 
presence and leave of the I3ookkeeper, Bible-clerk or Manciple. 
13. Scholars are to walk about with uncovered heads within the 
Academy, until they are bachelors and have determined in Lent. 
t4. Every fel]ow is to wear the dress of his degree at serinons in 
S. Iary's and at theological disputations. 
5- Bachelors should have gowns reaching down to the knees, till 
they take their Master's degree. 
The College as a x'hole sided with the opposition to Henry VIII's 
measures, as did the West of ]ïngland, from which so many of its 
members came. John Ioreman in particular, Vicar of Menheniot, 
was an opponent of Queen Catherine's divorce, and was imprisoned 
in Edward VI's reign. One demand of the Cornish insurgents in 
549 runs thus, ' We will have Dr. Moreman and Dr. Crispn, which 
hold our opinions, to be safcly sent unto us, and to them we require 
the King's Majesty to give some certain livings to preach among us 


our Catholic faith.' Moreman was distinguished in the Convocation 
of  553. He was also famous in the west as a schoolmaster. John 
Hooker of Exeter, the antiquary, was brought up under him and 
Fraises the goodness of his disposition. At his living of Menheniot 
he taught the Creed, Lord's Frayer, and Commandments in English, 
the FeoFle hitherto using only the Cornish language. This was 
Frobably in obedience to Cromwell's Injunctions of 536 'to cause 
their FeoFle to learn the Creed, the Lord's Frayer and the Ten 
Commandments in the vulgar tongue, and to give them plain in- 
structions uFon these,' and the similar Injunctions of  538 and  5471. 
Cornish plays were still acted in regular amFhitheatres, of which 
there are even now some remains at S. Just near the Land's End and 
at Perranzabulo. These I_,lays * were probably written by ecclesiastics, 
and the names of places mentioned in them seem to point to the 
monastery of Glasney near Penryn (founded by Walter I3ronescombe 
bishop of Exeter -64-7 for thirteen canons and thirteen vicars) 
as the place where most of the writers resided. John de Landreyn 
feliow of Exeter was canon of Glasney 376, William Noe canon 
43; Walter Trengoff was Provost of Glasney 4z7-36 , and 
Michael Trewynard and John Evelyn Provosts later on in the 
century. These University men may have had something to do 
with the composition of these dramas, in which more art is used in 
continuing the series of events than we find in the Townley, Chester, 
and Coventry Mysteries, the contemporary English collections. 
Norden, writing about 584, says that 'of late the Cornishe men 
have much conformed themselves to the use of the Englishe tongue ; 
from Truro Eastwarde it is in manner wholy Englishe.' But as late 
as 64o the aged inhabitants of S. Feock, a church attached to 
Glasney, required the sacrament to be administered to them in the 
Cornish tongue, and the formula used for this purpose has been 
preservedS. One of the Cornish dramas written by William Jordan 
was translated into English ' by Mr. John Keivin of Moushole of 
the Lower House at the request of the right reverend father in God 
1 Foxe's 2Ionuments a. '554, Jas. Parker's Itttroduction go lraJ,erbook p. xxi. 
 T/te Mncienl Cornish 19rama, by Edwin Norris, Oxford, I859 ; 2he Zi_]ê of 
Saint aIcriasek, a Cortish Drama, ed. Whitley Stokes, 87.- ; lSibl. Corn. 280, 
28, 629. For plays at Otterysee Oliver's lronaslicott 26i. 
- Hais in Lake's Corttwall il. p. 3. 


Jonathan Lord Bishop of Exon i697.' Two of the Provosts, John 
Nans and Alexander Penkyll were successively Rectors of Camborne, 
and one of the plays is on the subject of S. Meriadoc the patron 
saint of that parish, where the Saint's Well is still known ; the MS. of 
the play was written in 5o4 by ' dominus Hadton' while Nans was 
Rector and the former Rector Penkyll was Provost. 
The Valor Ecclesiasticus of I535-6 gives the revenues of the 
College as only £83 «, out of which the Rector and Chaplain have 
each £4 4'/, thirteen Fellows £3 io« 4d each 1. In i522 a forced 
1 The receipts were, 'from Menheniot £2o, Gwinear £26 3s 4d, Long Vfittenham 
£26 (but 14 s are deducted), bouse in S. Peter le Baily 34 4,/, in S. Martin's 
from Hart Hall 4os, in S..Mary's 2os, from schools xos, in S. Miehael's 4 d, in 
S. Giles £3 8s, in S. Mary Magdalen 2os (but 12s paid to Godstow, 43 fo Osney, 
6s to Christchurch, to the City 2, to John rowne 2od, to S. l'eter le aily 
are dedncted, 23s in ail), Rovland Barratt at enfin/s'ton 3s- The total i 
The payments are, to the chaplain 6s 8d, and 5s for his commons; for the 
txequies of 3I. Moore 17s , of Fulk ]owcher and Elizab¢th his wife $s, of William 
l'aimer Ss, of Robert Lidford Ss, of Henry Webber 5s, of Roger Keys 54, of 
Nicholas Gosse 3s 4 d, of Thomas Carewe , of John Polyng î s 6d, of Cardinal 
l;eaufort 5s 2d, of the Founder 6s, of Bishop Stafford and Richard Graynfield 
5s 2d, of John Kyrkham 155 ; for daily mass, &c., 52s, to a parish clerk 3 2d, 
to the crier for the dead 24. The total £II 155 , with the previous deductions 
of 143 and 234, makes £13 12s. Dedncting this from £83 2s we bave £69 xos, part 
of which is thus distributed :--The Rector and Cbaplain have each £4 4 d, thirteea 
Fellows £3 os 43 each--total £53 1fs- The Rector and Fellows petition that the 
present allowances may be continued, riz. : to the barber lO4, laundress 3 s 4 d, 
cook 13$ 4d, manciple £3 6s 8d, three servientes £5 -l -r, manciple 34_r 8d; in 
oblafions 2s Bd, to the friar 2s 4 d, in chapel expenses £3, in cloths and cups &c. 
4os, to the Rector 2os, to the Fellows £6 lo$--and 5os for visiting their frinds ; 
to seneschal and baihffs, &c. £3 : the total being £30 7$. ' Part of these payments 
came from room rents, &c. 
MS. Survey of Exeter College in the time of Henry YI, Augmentation Books 
441 ,,Record Office : ' Denariis armnatim solutis versus victum i Rectoris et xiiii 
Sociorum j.xta ratam xiid hebdomadatim ex statuto collegii xxxixli; expensis 
Rectoris et Sociorum super comunas suas, riz. v prlncipalibus fcsfis vocatis 
Gaw,¢fe ,lai,es juxta ratam vid Rectorl et cuilibet Sociorum xxxiis vid; denariis in 
emtndatione comunarum suarum ex antiqua estimatione vocatis cantbutians 
per annum lxxs; mensa v famulorum riz. mancipii promi lectoris bibliae coci 
tt subcoci, cuilibet xd septimanatim; decrementum annuafim ratione panis et 
aliarum rerum caritate accidentium communibus annis per annnm fili ; stipendia 
Rectofis xxs, xiii Sociorum cuilibet x.r, et xiiii ° Socio vocato th« thale2"n xxvis 
viiid; exhibitione» factae Rectorl et Sociis in exequiis pro fnndatoribus et bene- 
factoribus cviis iiiid ; pro missa quotidie celebmnda juxta ratam xiid septimanatim ; 
stipendia famulorum mancipio xxvis vliid, coqno xiiis iiiid, barbetonsori xs, lotrici 
xxs (? xiiis iiiid).' 
There was sometimes trouble with the manciple. Reg. fi57 ' Hoc anno 
Gulielmus Paw .Turner M, 9 ° nuper economu seu mancipium huius collegii 


loan of £40 was levied by Royal Commissioners on the College. 
Balliol and Queen's paid the sarne arnount ; the highest sums were 
paid by Magdalen and New College, State Papers Henry VIII, iii. 
No. 2483L In 536 Exeter paid 4s Bd for tithes and first fruits, 
]3alliol and University 4s d each; and so on up to Frideswide 
4os od, and Magdalen £3 2zd (Bodl. MS. F. F. p. 730 ). In 524 
Nicholas the cook, rated at zos, paid 4d subsidy to the King, O. H. S. 
xvi. 69, see Mullinger i. 55I. 
That the proclamations of 7534 and I539 about the names of the 
Pope and of S. Tbornas of Canterbury were obeyed is proved by the 
erasures in the College copy of the ,S'arum l]r, viary a printed by 
Chevallon and Regnault in i53 at Paris, one of the six survivig 
The College also possesses fine other Sature books of varieus 
kinds. Other Service Books are occasionally mentioned, a Legenda, 
a Cllectarium in the computus of winter x457 'iiiis pro liga- 
tura de novo et tectura cuiusdam libri Cal»ellae Collectarium cornuniter 
vocati quem librum habuimus a venerabi|i domino Edmundo Stafford, 
iiiid More stacionario pro labore suo duobus diebus appreciando 

Exon. exhibuit primo coram aliis venerabilibus viris, deinde coram doctore 
Raynold huius alme Academiae Oxon. Commissario quosdam articulos contra 
rectorem et socios collegii predicti  In quibus iniustissime petebat precipue hec 
quatuor. Imprimis Jure officii sui deberi sibi panis potus ceterorumque cibariorum 
emolumenta. Item collegium teneri ad solvendum debita seu batillos sociorum 
si qui illorum discederem, non s,,lutis debitis. Item collegium teneri ad solvendm 
communas, decrementa et batillos suggenariorum si qui ipsorum diederent non 
solutis debitis. Item colleum teneri aa solvendum debita ac battillos batilla- 
riorum, si qui ipsorum discedereut non solutis debitis. Que omnia ac singula 
fuisse iaiustissima ac falsissima probatum erat coram commissario predicto non 
solum testimoniis ex bac pane scriptis infranominatorum gravissimorum virorum 
vz M, Holwell, M. Bale, M. Smith, M. Dotvnne, M. Carter, M. Yendall, M. 
More et M. Vyvian quondam sociorum predicti collegii ; verum etiam seutentiis 
ac calculis quorundam juris peritissimorum qui palam idque sepius affirmabant 
contra omne Jus et equitatem esse ; primo ut sers'us prescriberet dominis suis quid 
et quantum stipendii ac emolumenti sibi daretm ; dein ut unix'ersitas aliqua seu 
collegium teneretur ad solvcndum aliorum aut alia debita quam que prescriberentur 
a fundatore eiusdem collegii et cetera. Nain sic facile ruina ac subversio omnium 
collegiorum sequeretur. Atque post banc litem consopitam de bac re, Collegium 
obfinuit a dicto G. Paw copain Commissario predicto generalem acquietanciam 
eius Gui. Faw sigillo sigillatam et propria manu subscriptam que in cista communi 
 Breviarii Sature fasciculus ii. cd. Proctçr ad Wordsvorth, Cambridge, i879 , 
p. vil 

lbros collegii qui traduntur in eleccionibus sociorum': an old Porti- 
forium of the Use of Hereford, sold in winter 1449 for vis viiid: 
a.  466 a Liber Sermonum factus de tempore per circulum anni. The 
destruction of Service ]3ooks at the time of the Reformation was per- 
haps not so extensive as is usually supposed. A far more complete 
destruction fell on the Protestant Service ]3ooks and ]3ibles in Mary's 
reign. The Library has only two copies of Tyndale's New Testa- 
ment, No. 3 and No. 5 in Mr. Fry's list 1, and of the latter on b, two 
other copies are known. 
The notices in the Computi about the changes ruade in the services 
are very curious and interesting : 547 ' 2od for a book of homilies 
and the Royal Injunctions, 3 s 4d for the Old and New Testament in 
English,' 548 ' 4 d for two books of the Administration of the Com- 
munion of the Lord's Body and Blood, 5s 8d for Erasmus' Paraphrases 
in English for Long Wytnam,' 1549 ' I3S tO I. Whetcomb for replac- 
ing in the library a book of the Old and New Testament in Latin, ios 
for two books of public Prayers issued by the King's order, 3 s 4d to 
dominus Capell for twice writing out the King's Injunctions and some 
other things for the use of the College, iod for a New Testament for 
the use of the Hall (received £16 îs Idfor a cross and pix and othêr 
ornaments used in the Chapel), 4s for two books for singing the 
psalms in English,' 155o '(receiz,«d i o.ç from M. Grylls for the old 
Chapel Books,) Bd for a book of the ordination of bishops, priests and 
deacons,' x 55  '(received £5 6s Bd for the sale of Chapel ornaments,)' 
 552 ' 4s 6d for a book of public Prayers, 2od for a book of psalms in 
English,' x 553 ' (receivcd 5s for the sale of organ pipes,)' x 556' 3os to 
M. Thomas Williams for new books for the use of the Chapel, 6d 
for the consecration of a Superaltar,' 559 ' 5s for a book of public 
Prayers, os for four Psalters, 6s Bd for a Communion Table,' i56i 
'  6d for the Ten Commandments and a new Calendar,' a 565 ' 4s for 
two Psalters for singing in the Chapel,' 1566' 5s 9 d for three Psalters.' 
In i55o the Library had been ' purged' of obnoxious books and some 
were burnt in the Market place (Gutch ii. x67 ; Hist. Com. ii. .'27, 
Dixon iii. lO9). On 6 Ap. i56o Elizabeth authorized the Colleges 
to use the Latin prayers, which she had directed her printer Wolf to 
t lTibliog'rahical Descriition of the e, tilions of Tyndale's l'«sion 88, 
lP- 44, 6. 


publish 1. A copy of Nicholas Grimald's Ar«htroph, la (printcd 
Cologne x548), said to be in his own handwriting, small 4 fo, pp. 
bought by George II in 757, in ]3rit. Mus., ]3ibl. Reg. , A. xlvi, is 
dated from Exeter College ; _,'V. and Q. 7. xii. 285, Io Oct. x89. 
In x547 a Devonshire fellowship was given to Maurice Ley an 
Irishman, for Dr. Cox the chief of the Royal Visitors 2 was pressing 
cvery College to take one Irish fellow for the benefit of Ireland and to 
strengthen the English Church there, but Ley soon vacated and the 
plan seems not to have been further carried out. The annual election 
of Rectors now came to an end. William More was continued in 
office by Edward VI's Visitors, but his term of otce ceased abruptly 
at Mary's accession s, when the Queen's Visitors put a medical fellow, 
William Corindon, in his place. Some other fellows vacated this same 
year, such as Richard Tremayne, well known as a preacher, who fled 
to Germany. In 554 the Doctors met at Exeter before disputing 
with Cranmer and Ridley*. Men had not )'et taken their sides 
definitely in the great religious strife, and most adhered to the National 

a C[ay's lïlizabethan Services, Parker Soc. 299-4-34: Swainson on Mdvet¢ise- 
ments of566 (188o) p. 3- 
 Lent 546 'iis pro duobas eaponibus datls doetori Coxe, iiis iiiid dono dato 
seribis seu elericis eiusdem magistri doctoris Coxe. viiid pro vino dato M. doctori 
Coxe,iidM. Commissario pro exaradone literarum domino Regi et aliis pro portione 
nostra, iid pro papiro, xxvs pro portioue nostra doctori Cole receptori ut detur 
Regis officiariis, ob confirmacionem Collegii nostri '; summer 548 ' iis vid hiis 
qui Regia potestate visitatum venerunt ' ; winter 548 ' vs pro expensis M. Vivian 
profieiscentis ad doctorem Cox in collegii negotio '; summer 1 49 ' xa' pauperculis 
rmandantibus curiam et bibliothecam in adventu legatorum Regis xxixs iiiid 
pro vino, saearo, confectis, marmaladye, et sueeade datis Regis legatis nomine 
Collegii ; vis viiid pro impensis qne fiebant conviandis famulis legatorum, xxxs 
pro impensis legatornm Regiœe maiestatis pro toto quo hic manserunt rempote, vis 
viiidscriboe legatorum'; auttamn x549 ' xvid pro publieis Academie statutis bis 
seribendis; xxvis Rectori et sociis pro stipendiis auctis per Regiœe maiestatis 
legatos ' ; summer x55o' iii/i xiiiis vid soeiis, debitis illis vice exequiarum ' ; autumn 
55o ' liis Rectori et soeiis, olim debitis eelebmntibus'; aatumn x559 ' ixs 
pro ostensione 3 procrationum coram Regiis legatis, iiis viiid p¢o vino cerevisia 
et birra datis Visitatoribus, iiid pro plaeentis, xvid pro saccoro, xviiis viiid ad 
sublevandum sumptus Visilatorum ': see Guteh ii. 96, xo : Burrows' XII Souls, 
p. î z. Compare the question of admitfing Seots at Cambridge, State Papers 
xî Jan. 6x. 
 The Computus of autumn 553 is in another hand, while the Computus for the 
next year, Oct. 1553--Oct. 554, is wanting. The other hand may have been that of 
the manciple, as he ritesfarma f}rfirma, &c. 
* Gutch ii. 5- 


Church, hoping that some moderate compromise would be ultimately 
possible. The Register says, 28 July 1556, 'John Nele and Thomas 
Pynche were excused from visiting their friends as probationers were 
wont to do, because Cardinal Pole the Visitor prohibited any one being 
absent at the time of his Visitation I ; they were however to carry out 
the usual custom next year.' John Fessarde one of the fellows was 
probably a leading man, as he was appointed by Mary to preach 
through the diocese of Salisbury during the vacancy of the see. We 
also hear of William Cholwell ' who (Faslia. 1555), being learned and 
a zealous man for the Roman Catholic cause, was designed by certain 
of the Queen's Commissioners, 24 Ap. 1554, to preach concerning 
various matters which were controverted in Queen Mary's reign.' He 
was perhaps the ' honest and religious teacher who 5rtuously trained 
up many of the best gentlemen's sons of Devon and Cornwall at 
Thomasine Percival's free school of Week S. Mary (Carew's Cornwall, 
ed. 181o, p. 282). But in Elizabeth's time the state of things altered, 
the Council of Trent ruade compromise impossible. John Neale, the 
first perpetual Rector was deprived by the Queen's Visitors for refusing 
to appear at service in the Chapel. In 157o William Wyot was 
imprisoned in the Ca.tle, and in Bokardo from io Jan. to Good 
Friday, for refusing to declare what Papists he knew to be in the 
College 2. Romanism was still strong in Devon and Cornwall, whence 
so many of the members of the College came. In 1579 Strype 3 
reports that at the Visitation of I578-9 ' in Exeter College of eighty 
were found but four obedient subjects, ail the rest secret or open 
Roman affectionaries, and particularly one Savage of that house, a 
most earnest defender of the Pope's bull and excommunication of the 
Queen. These were chiefly such as came out of the western parts, 
where poper)" greatly prevailed and the gentry bred up in that religion.' 
Thomas Percy, afterwards one of the conspirators in the Gunpowder 
plot, was sojourning in the College 5 June 1579, ' not then of lawful 
age to take an oath.' Robert Yendall, Vicar of the College living of 
Menheniot, was one of those ho abandoned their livings in 1559. 
He ' fled lrom the river of Exemouth to Morlaix in ]3rittany. Smart, 

1 Some results of the Visitation are given in the Compntus of autumn I556 ; the 
Computus of Oct. t.56--Oct, te.: 7 is mi»sing, as ell as those of I559-6o, 1562 3- 
" Gutch ii. 169. 3 ,4nnals II 2. p. 196. 

a prebendary of Exeter, went with him.' Edward Risdonl too was 
' very instrumental in the foundation of Douay College in I568.' In 
the list of matriculations 575, there are some well-known names, 
such as that of William /3aldwin the Jesuit; Edward Habington, 
executed i586 , and possibly William Habington the poet loyer of 
When things became more settled under Elizabeth, there was a 
revival of acti,dty in the University, some new colleges 'ere founded, 
some old ones improved. Trinity had already been founded by Sir 
Thomas Pope in I554 and S. John's by Sir Thomas White the next 
year. Elizabeth founded Jesus in t57t, and Nicholas Wadham 
was preparing to found Wadham, though the design was not fullv 
carried out till after his death by his widow I)orothy daughter of Sir 
William Petre. Petre had led the way by what was almost equivalent 
to refounding Exeter College in I564 . when an entry occurs in the 
accounts, ' 14 d for ine and sugar at the reception of ni. Wod'ard 2 
with whom we talked over the plan and design of Sir William Petre' 
(domini doctoris Peter). Sir William  was educated at Exeter College, 
became a fellow of AIl Souls in 523, and was Principal of Peck- 
water's Inn or Vine Hall. He resided long in France and owed 
something to his training abroad ; when a document was to be trans- 
lated into foreign languages, he and Wotton were looked on as the 
proper persons to do it . He had been seven times ambassador in 
foreign countries. Long aftelvards we find him commissioning 
 State Papers, Foreign,  Aug. 559 P- 433,  Aug. p. 437, 5 Aug. p. 478, 
fi Oct. 559 P- 66. 
s John Woodward of Mertort, B.A. I546 ' R. of Ingatestone, Essex, urtcle 
of Ralph Shervine, fellow i$68; Newcourt ii. z67, Hist. Comm. v. 473, Ail Souls 
Archives zo, 6, z97 , 304, 3zz. 
n Oliver's Collections 97 ; Pole's Z)ez,on, Burrows' AllSouls 81, 6, MS, 39 ° ; 
Catalogue of Ashmole MSS. x37, 4; Burgon's Gresham i. 36, 28, index; 
J. Morris" Troubles of out Ca/holic aorefathers ii. z92 , and index to i and ii ; asti 
i. 73,74,93, I58; Newcourt ii. 347; Heywood424, Dixon ii. z 5, 15, 147. There 
were portraits of him in the Tudor Exhibition 89o , A r. and Q. 7- ix. 334- See 
his lire in Chalmers' 'Colleffes and /aralls. ' His amas were in a window of 
the Crown Inn, Vfood's City i. 597, Madan's aIaterials 17, Fuller's Church 
/arist. ed. Oxon ii. a65. His many-gabled bouse at Ingatestone is still nearly 
perfect. See C. R. B. Parrett's Iffigh,ays, IByezoays, and I|'ater'a,ays, second 
« State Papers, Foreign, 8 June 63, No. 86z ; Pr:,vy CounciI N.,q. i. z, il. 
432. and indcxes. 


Wotton to get him books from abroad t. Wotton writes in '553 
from La Ferté Milon that he sends him some books, and had it not 
been that the prevalence of the plague in that city prevented his going 
to Paris he would have sent some more, but he trusts to a future 
occasion. If he bas not the Lord Winchester's book called 
lIarcus A nlhonius Constanlinus (Gardiner's Confutatio Caz, illalionura, 
i.e. reply to Cranmer's answer to the Explication and Assent of lhe 
lruc Catholic 1;'aith), it shall be sent to him ; and again from Paris, 
in 554, that he has purchased for Petre the new old Pandects of 
Florence and shall bring them home with him; should he wish for 
any other book let him mention it in his next and he will do the best 
he can to procure it. Petre wished Wotton to succeed him as Secre- 
tary of State, and Wotton writes in 556 that as for Petre's office, 
knowing the weakness of his body and the pains and travail he has 
sustained therein already, he cannot but think he does well to leave it. 
And because this office is so easy and pleasant and Wotton so meet 
a man for it, Petre may be assured that he must needs thank him as 
much as the thing deserves, that would wish him to it. ' I am now so 
broken through age since my coming hither that you shall not know 
me when you see me. And therefore it is rime for me to get me into 
a corner and take me to my beads and to remember that we have not 
here pcrmancnhm ciz,itatcm and therefore to begin to put on my boots 
and prepare myself to go to the other place x'here we look for rest.' 
Petre was Secretary of State during the reigns of the four Tudor 
sovercigns. He was already a prominent man under Henry VIII, at 
first 538 as Clerk in Chancery  and then as Secretary of State, in 
which capacity he was one of the special council assigned to help 
Queen Katherine (Parr) in 544, when Henry left ber Regent during 
his absence in France. He was one of the Ten Visitors of the 
University in 549. On one occasion he presided in Convocation on 
behalf of the Royal Vicegerent Cromwell, who had in fact first brought 
him forward 3. He was one of the twelve councillors of Edward VI 
named by Henry VIII ; and fought for Mary against the part)' which 
 State Papers, Foreign, 26 Oct. J553, 17 April 1554, 8 Oct. 1556, 6 .May 1557, 
5 Mch 564, No. 220. 
" Rymer, ed. I-Iague I74I , ri. part iii. pp. 15, 20, IJ 4, part iv. pp. I28, 148. 
3 Dixon i. 403, 498, Pocock's Burnet vil 9 o, Nat. Biog. ii. 155 (his help to 
Ascham), A r. a,d GleanD(,s v. 134. 


was trying to upset Henry VIII's Act of Succession passed in favor 
of ffary and Elizabeth. Wotton applies to him to intercede for some 
of his relations who had joined the rebels 1. It was Petre who advised 
llary to forbid the legate entering England, who was sent by the Pope 
to remove Cardinal Pole. He was an excellent diplomatist and, though 
he said little during an interview, was an attentive observer of his 

sovereign's interest. Ah (said Chatillon 
the last two hundred thousand crowns 
been for that man who said nothing. 

at Boulogne), we had gained 
without hostages, had it not 
This was Sir William Petre. 

He ceased to be Secretary in x557, but a state document written by 
him occurs as late as 24 Feb. x56-, and he was Chancellor of the 
order of the Garter from that year to his death 3 Jan. 57- Latterly 
he suffered much from illness, l'eter Vannes writes to him from 
Venice o Oct. x556 that he is sorry to hear that Petre is somewhat 
troubled with a spice of the strangolione (quinsey), that he does hOt 
know the peculiarities of it, but intending to go to Padua within three 
days will consult with his friends as to the kind of rcmedy most propice 
for him. On 9 July 56o Petre writes to Cecil that the Queen is 
minded to begin a progress toward Portsmouth : he wishes much that 
Cecil would corne before her remove, for that he is unable to follow 
except in a litter, and that not without danger and pain. Petre held 
some of the Abbey lands, about which Sir Edward Carne writes rioto 
Rome z8 July '555 ' Petre's matter is in the hands of the Datary, 
who has promised favour in all Carne's suits. Had delivered the 
book to one of experience here to draw a minute thereof. Stands in 
doubt whether he had all gain or no; for if the beginning of the 
book be "Ianerium de Ging ad Petram alias Ging Abbatisse alias 
dicmm Ingatstone in comitatu predicto" with the word "Essex" in the 
margin, thinks he has all ; if that be hot the beginning of Petre's book 
he does lack. Has in all . manors, one farm called Salmons and 
Barowse, and three parsonages, so that he has but 6 pieces in ail if 
that be the whole. If that be the whole he has enough ; if it be hOt, 
requests Petre will send it him in a little bill.' The endorsment of 
F.xeter College however came from some lands which Petre purchased 
of the Queen for the purpose"-, viz. : the Rectory and Vicarage of 
 State Papers, Foreign, 3 Feb. 554- 
 Sir Walter Mildmay to Sir W. Cecil, wih Sir W. Petre's accourir of lands 
he had ofthe Queen for Exeter College,  May 568, I.ansdowne IXIS. 614. x 67*. 


Kidlington, the Rectory and advowson of Merton, and of South 
Newington, and the Rectory of Ardinon (Yarnton), some lands in 
Little Tewe once belonging to Osney Abbey, and some land in 
Garsington (ail in Oxfordshire), together with land at Tintinhull in 
Somerset. The Vicarage of Kidlington had belonged to Oney, and 
was now transferred to the College together with the Rectory, by an 
exception to the usual rule about vicarages. It was annexed to the 
Rectorship of Exeter College, the Rector holding it without institution 1. 
This arrangement is expressly noticed in the statute 12 Charles II 
cap. 7, sect. 23 . Petre settled £79 12s 2d per annum on the 
College to found seven fellowships, and for the eighth £5 2s and an 
annuai income to the House fund of £ii 8s 1¼d, in all £96 is 3]d 
(the revenues of the old foundation were valued in -6 Henry VIII at 
£83 2s, besides the valuable ground on which the College stood); 
he left the College £4o by wili, and his wife Arme left the saine 
amoum. His son John Lord Perte, besides a legacy of £2o, gave 
from himself, his mother, and some friends £ 15 6s 8d to augment the 
old fellowships and make them all equal; this annual rent was bought 
at Mich. 1572 of M. Phylpotte by the College. The Petrean 
foundation in ail was reckoned to be worth £Iii 7 s iiId. Sir 
William reserved to himseif and his son the nomination of the 
Petrean fellows. Afternvards the Çollege was to elect from the 
counties in which his family held property. These counties were 
originally Devon, Somerset, Dorset, Oxford and Essex, but belote 
the alteration in i854 there had been added to them torkhire, 
£ancashir«, Norfolk, Suffolk, Cambri«ge (including Che Isl« of El_),), 
Kent, Middlesex, Hampshire, Northants, Cheshire, Cornwali, Surrey; 
though the counties italicised had lost their claire by Lord Petre ceasing 
to hold land in them *. 

 In 1785 a question arose about the Curacy, the curate being Thomas Bovet. 
It appeared that the Vicarage is a lay fee, subject to a payment of £IO a year 
to a curate, and the Rector on vacating the Headship of the College cannot retain 
the Vicarage. The Rector should grant ride to a curate hot as Vicar but as 
Impropriator of the Vicarage, if he is distinctly so from the rest of the College ; 
but should the Vicarage be given in the grant to the Rector and Fellows, the title 
should be under the College Seal (letter from Bishop's secretaD" , Reg. i6 .May and 
o Oct. 1785, Jnne 1786, 3 June 179o). See p. lxxxvii. 
 As to Lancashire men being eligible see case of Rev. Daniel Mathias of 
]rasenose lu Reg.  9 ; in iSa 4 counsel's opinion was taken abott the Petrean 


Queen Elizabeth's grant of Kidlington , &c., ran thus: Eizabeth 
&c., Whereas our brother Edward 6 by letters patent dated 4 Jan. 
i Edw. 6 [1548 ] to-farm-let to Richard Taverner the Rectory and 
mansion of Cudlington upon the Greene with buildings tithes &c. 
(after the end of the estate of Robert Saunders), for 21 years at a rent 
of 20 ; and whereas we by letters patent dated 19 Feb. 7 Eliz. [5565] 
bave to farm let to Thomas Frauncis the reversion of the said Rectory 
&c. (after Tavemer's lease), for 30 years at a rent of £20; and 
whereas we by letters patent dated 24 Nov. 7 Eliz. [564] to farm 
let to John Chamberlin  messuages and 4 virgates of land in Thorpe, 
(Thrup, then occupied by Humphry Wells), for I years from the 
previous ]Iichaelmas at a rent of 53 s 4d; and whereas our brother 
Edward by letters patent dated 2i Dec. 5 Edw. 6 [5551] to-farm-let 
to George Owen Esq. the Rectory of Ardington &c. (then occupied 
by Richard Andrewes, previously belonging to the monastery of 
Ensham), reserving the tituber, for 5 years from the folloving 
IIichaelmasat a rent of £/: Know ye that we, for a sure of £5376 
ii$ 4d from Sir William Petre, grant the said Sir W. Petre the 
reversion of the Rectory of Cudlington and the rent of :£o; and the 
reversion of the  messuages with 4 virgates &c. and the rent of 
53s 4d; and the reversion of the Rectory of Ardington &c. and the 

qnalifications. As to Hampshire and Middlesex sec Reg. 827, p. I i6. Old List 
a. I7 4 ' Pitt and Scott, both of Dorset, were elected to Petrean fellow_-hips. 
I doubt whether ever any Dorset men have b¢en elected as of the old diocese 
of SaTure since the Renovation under Elizabeth's Charter, or whether they are 
at all eligible since Sir W. Petre's new code and giving a participation of his 
8 fellowships to Dorset, which was then and long belote in the diocese of Bristol." 
Joseph Rosdew in i8:7 presented Ashfi¢Id . 3 a. 2 r. 3 P-) in Tangley near Andover 
to Lord Petre, as a qualification for Hants, and Lord Petre gave the College 
a leae of it for zoo years on receiving annually a copy of the Univesity Calendar. 
In x834 Richard Martin procured the admission of Kent, by buying 4 actes of land 
in the village of Dunkirk near Faversham and conveying them to Lord Perte, who 
leased the land to the College on an annual payment of an Oxford Almanac. In 
x$39 W. Falconer admitted Cheshire by conveying to Lord Perte a small 
mcorporeal hereditament, a ent charge of os on a estate called Leighton Hall 
in Nantwich. In S4î J. P. Lightfoot admitted Northants by conveying to Lord 
Petre some ground in the village of Wootton lying across the road on the 
west side of the parsonage. The saine year, 184î , some land was given by 
a committee of Cornish gentlemen, through the Rev. David Jenkins, to qnalify 
natives of Comwall. In 848 Mr. Robert Hichens similarly qualified natives 
of Surrey. 
t Partly printcd in ltist, of [ïdHnglon O.H.S.) 45 ; for Yarnton sec 216. 

rent of £7 ; and we grant him all the Rectory of Cudlington with the 
mansion and fithes &c., and the Vicarage of Cudlington "aith the 
buildings &c., and the 2 messuages with 4 virgates in Thorpe &c. 
(lately belonging to Godstow); and the Rectory of Merton vith the 
tithes &c. (lately occupied by Richard Gunter 1) ; and the Rectory of 
Ardington with the tithes &c. ; and out messuages &c. in Little Tewe 
rented at £8 i3s 3 d (lately occupied by William Raunesford), 
previously belonging to Osney; and the Rectory of South Newenton 
with the fithes &c. rented at £8 (lately occupied by George Gyfford) 
• . . ail without reserving an)' rent &c., except the £io issuing from 
the Vicarage of Cudlington for the Curate's stipend, and the 6s Bd 
from the saine vicarage to the Bishop of Oxford, and the 3 s x iïd to 
the Archdeacon of Oxford, and the £9 xos i id from the Rectory of 
Merton to divers persons. 
Sir W. Petre's general deed of gift is as follows : 
Sciant &c. that I William Petre &c. have given (after obtaining the 
Queen's licence) to the Rector and Scholars of Exeter College, the 
Rectory of Cudlington upon the Greene, Oxon, and the ma, nsion 
house of the Rectory together with the buildings tithes oblations &c., 
ail vhich lately belonged to Christ Church &c., and was occupied by 
Richard Taverner ; also the Vicarage of Cudlington wth the buildings 
tithes oblations &c. lately occupied by Lawrence Atkinson ; the Rectory 
of Meryton with the tithes oblations &c. lately occupied by Richard 
Gunter; the Rectory of Ardington with the tithes &c. lately occupied 
by George Owen Esq. (3Ieryton and Ardington were once granted to 
Cardinal Reginald Pole) ; also my messuages lands &c. in L[ttle Tewe, 
Oxon lately occupied by William Rainsford; the Rectory of South 
Newcton, Oxon with the lands tithes oblations &c. lately occupied by 
George Gifford (previously belonging to Christ Church &c. and then 
to Cardinal Pole). Ail which rectories &c. Queen Elizabeth gave me 
by Letters Patent dated Westminster 18 May 7 Eliz. [565]. I have 
also given them my mcssuage &c. in Garsington  lately occupied by 
Thomas Burges alias Smith and Agnes his wife, previously belonging 
 Peshall 69-7o. 
 See 47 D. K. Ree. 9 (6 Edw. I); Stale Papers 3 Ap. 16.- 3 Ralph Kettle 
[president of Trinity] and Dr. J. l'rideaux to the Archbishop, ' G. Melsom distresses 
lhe poor by enclosing and ploughing pasture in Gaington Field» which were used 
by the poor for feeding their cattle.' 


to Awdeley's Chantrye in Salisbury Cathedral, which I purchased from 
Robert Hichcock Esq. of Caverfeild in Bucks and John Gifford of 
Northall in Middlesex gentleman by deed dated  July 5 Eliz. 
[563], Hichcock and Gifford having received it by Letters Fatent 
dated o July 5 Eliz. I have also given them my annual rent of £5 
from the lands &c. of William Babington  Esq. in Nether Cuddington 
or Kiddington, Oxon and in Over Kiddington, Nether Kiddington, 
Asterley and Glimpton. I have also given them my messuage in 
Tyntenhull and burgage in Mountague, Somerset, both which I 
purchased of John Hayter and Agnes his vife daughter and heir of 
Robert Stacy of Tintenhull by deed dated 30 Nov. 4 and 5 Phifip 
and Mary [x557]. And I have given all these [full account repeated 
in varied language] for the following purposes viz. : the carrying out 
my Statures &c. and certain Indentures ruade between me and the 
College &c. And I have ruade Philip Huckle and John Hourd my 
attorneys to give seisin of ail these to the Rector and Scholars. Dated 
at Ging Petre [Ingatestone, Essex] 8 Nov. 8 Eliz. 566. 
The following clause occurs in Sir W. Petre's Indented Articles  
with the College 8 Nov. 8 Eliz. : ' Item that the Vicarage of Cudlington 
on the Grene, parcel of the premises granted unto the said Rector 
and Scholars, and their successors, shall be unto John Neale, now 
Rector of the said College, during only the rime he shall continue 
Rector, and to his successors, Rectors of the said College for the 
rime being; he the said John Neale, and his successors, Rectors 
there, allowing and paying yearly unto the said College, to the uses 
set forth in these presents, the sum of £7 6s o-d  at the feasts of 
S. Michael and the Annunciation by equal portions; and seeing the 
Cure of the said parish to be served at his the said Rector's and his 
successors' costs and charges; and seeing the people of the said 
parish to be well instructed and taught, and keeping all manner of 
reparations of the Vicarage house, and all other houses thereto 
belonging, at the cost and charge of the saine Rector for the rime 
being; and suffering the scholars of the said College, in time of 

J Computus summer IS66 ; there is a copy in the muniment room of a recog- 
nition by W. Babington to Rector J. Nealc  I Nov. 1566. 
* The Latin is printed in full in ed. i. pp. liv-vii. 
 This was afterwards reduced to 4, ed. i. p. lvii. 


sickness in Oxford, freely to have the use of the said Vicarage house 
during the rime of the said sickness.' Tl,is was by no means 
a useless permission when Oxford suffered from outbreaks of plague 
and sickness of ail kinds. There were at least i2 such outbreaks in 
Henry VlII's reign, and a great mortality, especially in the sweating 
sickness of 1528. Oxford suffered much from plagues ail through 
the middle ages. A number of deaths are mentioned in the Computus 
of autumn 14o 7. Autumn i518 'xxis vid pro comunis Rectoris, 
Moreman, Waryn, Wyllugby, Chappell Existencium in patria, tempore 
pestilencie urgente.' The sweating sickness was very fatal in 1485-6 , 
1489, I493, 1499-15oo, 15o3 . In 1563 the plague prevented the 
election of a Rector and the audit of the accounts, and we hear 
several rimes of the University being dispersed and one or two fellows 
only being lcft in charge of the College. 
For the Black Assize of 1577 see Wood's Cd_.v i. 269, Boase's O,xford 
13o; Reg. 2i July 1577, ' morbi *raÇtov, et contagione sua inficientis, 
natura et ri consideratis, Rectoris et maioris partis eorum qui domi 
erant consensu, facta omnibus tum Rectori tutu Scholaribus potestas 
est rus proficiscendi et ab Academia discedendi ad vigiliam Omnium 
Sanctorum inclusive excepto Edmundo Levkenor subrectore, Petro 
Randall et Jo .. Cornelis, quibus Collegii cura et custodia demandata 
est (intra quod tempus illi dies minime continentur quos nobis singulis 
statuta nostra concedunt); .... decretum ut tribus illis custodibus, 
singulis, nullis communis expectatis, 4 °r solidi singulis hebdomadis 
numerarentur' ; on 23 July however Cornelius left and Stratford took 
his place ; Edmund under cook and Lite vice promus were to receive 
2s 6d a week. The plague had been severe in 575 when Westlake, 
Sympson, and Carpenter were left in charge of tie College ; in i582 
it raged'in duabus aedibus pro foribus Collegii.' In the plague of 
15'/o-1 the Fellows had removed to Abingdon, Computus ' M. Pudsey 
pro reditu domus quam Abindoniœe conduximus tempore pestis iii// 
vis viiid; M. Simson et M. Westlake pro eorum industria in con- 
servatione Collegii regnante peste viiih xiis ; pro expensis cuiusdam 
qui illis famulabatur, quem et ipsa pestis infecerit, iiih" iis ; pro conductis 

 Gutch i. 642 , 646 , 650 , 659 , 66 : Autnm 551 'iii// xs... sex septinaanas 
Sudoris periculum eos ab Academia exulare fecerit ; xi viiid . . agebant pro- 
batioms ' (parchment mutilated). 

vehiculis ad res nostras Abindonioe transferendas xxxis vid; pro 
purgando Collegio et omnibus eiusdem Collegii cubiculis xviis viiid.' 
See Aniquary Feb. t886, Acaderny 23 Jan. 886 p. 58. 
Elizabeth's Charter of Incorporation is dated 22 Mch 566 t. She 
empowered William Alley bishop of Exeter to draw up new Statutes 
for the College with the advice and consent of Sir William Petre. 
Under these statures the Rector was tobe at least a Master of Arts 
and thirty years of age, but hot a bishop; and no one was tobe 
elected a Fellow who had more than ten marks of inheritance or life 
interest. The day of election was 3 ° June, the morrow of S. Peter 
and S. Paul. The Subrector was to preside at the disputations in 
theology, the Dean to preside at the classical and philosophical 
disputations of the bachelors twice a week, to lecture on logic to the 
students (scholastici) and hear them dispute in loc daily, and require 
loc repetitions from them thrice a week--but the Dean might pay 
a bachelor to do his work. He was himself paid by the fees which he 
received on presenting men for the degree of B.A. or M.A., and by 
payments of eightpence a quai-ter from the commensales and attellarit" 
who attended his logic lecture. He might punish a bachelor by 
setting him a literary task, or making him dine apart on short 
commons. Great stress is laid on the public disputations in Hall, 
on subjects of logic, natural philosophy, metaphysics, or moral 
philosophy. The discussions lasted for two hours on the written 
questions that had been proposed, but on feast days or for special 
reasons the Dean might limit them to one hour. The fellows who 
were studying theology were to dispute in the chapel on theology once 
a week in full terre, except in Lent. There is a special arrangement 
for times of pestilence. Logic lectures * were given from 6 to 7 in 
the morning, logical disputations held from o to i i and from 6 to 7 
in the evening, repetitions from 3 to 4 on Monday, Wednesday and 
Friday. The time was reckoned by a waterclock. The usual hour 
for supper was then at 5 o'clock; dinner had been moved on from 
a Statures 3, App. p. 68 ; see p. 86 two mills at Cudlyngton. 
a They were partly taken from those of Trinity. Stephen Marks and Robert 
Newton fellows of Exeter were tlae first fellows of Trinity named in tlae Charter ; 
Roger Crispin was another. 
a MuIlinger i. 373- He was hot necessarily in Orders. See Brodrick 
 Compare Mullinger i. 46. 


IO to 11 or 12 in the Tudor age !. Even in 176o some people still 
dined at half-past lZ. 
Fellows elected before taking their B.A. degree were not to take 
it till 3 years after their election; a rule not altered until 1854. 
Masters of Arts, after completing their necessary Regency were to 
study theology and take their B.D. in ten years from their Regency, 
and D.D. within eight years afterwards--but this last rule might be 
dispensed with by the Rector and majority of Fellows. Any one 
vho did not take these degrees vithin four months after the periods 
named was to be deprived within the next month. When at a much 
later period the University decreed that no one who was not in Orders 
should take the B.D., this rule had the effect of forcing the Fellows to 
take Orders within ten years and four months from their Regency*. 
A fellowship was vacated at once by marriage s or entry into an 
employment incompatible with residence ; and vacated within a year 
by accession to an inheritance, canonry, or life-income of ten marks 
a year : if a Fellow took a living worth £ 8 in the King's Books he 
vacated within a year unless he resigned the living within that year. 

t Winter I475 ' id pro clipsidris emptis' ; Lent 1551 ' xiid Westborne pro anntaa 
pensione ad cnstodiendam clepsydram nostram ' ; autumn 1556 ' xiid pro corio pro 
opere servientis clepsydram' ; Lent x558 ' iiiid snbcustodi Collegii Marron con- 
sumtis in hiis rebus que pertinebant ad machinam horariam.' 
2 Gntch ii. 260, iii. 422, Aylitïe i. 468, ii. 129, Laud's Chaneellorship 24, 28, 
29, Burrows 352-3. In Colleges which wished to enforce Orders, this was added 
to the rules about B.D. and D.D., S. John's Statures pp. 59, 6t. In J 594 an order 
was ruade that a B.D. must stndy two years before his g'race was propounded : 
see nnder 1778. Laud's Statures of I634 reqtfired disputations and a Latin sermon, 
the preacher to be in deacon's orders at least. But by custom the Vice-chancellor 
dispensed with those exercises once a year, and also in favonr of the proctors, 
rdieving one of them from the disputations, the other from the sermon. The 
reqnirement of a sermon before D.D. is very ancient. In the middle ages some of 
the greatest theologians were not ordained ; and many friars preached who were not 
in orders ; ordination was hot ruade an absolute requisite for preaching till after 
the Reformation. The Latin serinons at S. Mary's were treated as a divinity 
exercise of the present day is, only the Viee-chaneellor proctors and bedels attending, 
and there was no public notice. The honr was 9 in the morning. In May 833 
they were abolished, but the candidate was required to show that he was in deacon's 
orders. A stature of the next month, June x833, required priest's orders. I owe 
great part of this note to Dr. Griffiths. Holwell took his B.D.  79 ° though hot in 
s Si quis uxorem duxerit ant matrimonium vel sponsalia contraxerit ; this seems 
to make a marriage engagement vaçate the fellowship, but it was not o intcrpreted 
ia practice. See S. John's Statutcs p. 69. 

The Reetor rnight hold one living, but only on condition of continued 
residenee in College--and an Ordinance of John Lord Perte alloxved 
him to hold two livings on the sarne condition, of whatever value they 
rnight be, so far as the laws of the land would allow. As the value 
of rnoney altered these conditions were relaxed. In 744 Edward 
Morshead, who was 'seised of a real estate of £o or £ per 
annum,' took a fellowship on the ground that, owing fo the altered 
value of rnoney, this was rnuch below the o marks mentioned in the 
statures. On 5 Sep. 758 the ¥isitor permitted a living worth £80 
tobe held with a fellowship: and 5 Dee. 793 other propeny 
arnounting to £40: on 3 Mch 8o4 he increased the lirnit of 
to £2o clear value, and on 4 Jan. 8o that of other property to 
£oo (i. e. 5 rimes the value of the old o rnarks; Burrows' Ail 
SoM« 7, Letters frorn Bodleian i. 5o; Wordswonh 569 'in 
£o or £3 ° a year with a fellowship rnade a pretty easy subsistence'). 
Any living rnight be held, if in Oxford. The case of the akered value 
of rnoney is well stated in Bishop Fleetwood's Cronicon 
 706 and 8 °  747 with re|'ercnce fo fellowships at All Souls, where 
the limit xvas £5- He notices that even the cost of taking a degree 
had increased fivefol since the rniddle of the fifteenth century. 
Another Visitor's decree decides that vhen three or four Fellows 
dernand a College meeting, the Reetor is bound fo summon one, and 
to propose an)" question which two or more F¢llows demand to have 
put to the vote, and the meeting is hOt to dissolve till a decision has 
been corne to. AIl residents were allowed, besides dCçrt'B¢l, twelve- 
pence a week for cornmons , which was to be ruade up to eighteen- 
pence on rive festival weeks. The Rector's sfipend was to be 
that of the Chaplain 26« Bd, of the Fellows  o« each. There are 
regulations about dress * and about hot entering the ]3tttery without 
 Some curious arrangements about commons occur in I56- 3. Sec Mullinger 
i. 460. The redction of the coinage caused ditficulties ; xvinter  55 ' xviiid pro 
imminutione 3 nm solidorum quos habuit in custodia sua M. Randall ' (reduction of 
the eoinage) ; Lent I55Z ' xiid pro folio pergameni.' (6d had been the highest price 
a A college rule of 15.4 shows that the men went bareheaded usually ;  I Oct. 
554 ' Et si multis transactis annis cousuetudo fuerit prescripta scolaribus ut non 
velato nec in collegio nec in oppido incedeent capite, tamen diversis de 
nobis visum est ipsis concedere ut in oppido pileis uti possint, hac lege ut 
collegio veteri non sint liberi consuetudine." Bloxam i. p. iv. 


leave, and ail gaming is forbidden--except that at the usual festival 
times, Ail Saints day, Christmas and Candlemas, the fellows might 
play tbiclis carlt's vulgo cards in hall at proper hours and for a moderate 
sure. Latimer's famous 'Serinons on the Card' delivered on the 
Sunday before Christmas had a special relevancy to the approaching 
season 1. Shooting inside the College is forbidden, and no one ma}' 
keep hunting dogs, ferrets, rabbits, hares or hawks within the 
precincts 2. The Bible was to be read during meals s in Hall, and no 
one was to talk vhile the appointed portion of Scripture was being 
read; afterwards they might talk in Latin or Greek but not in 
English--except on great feasts or unless strangers were present 
or there was some other reasonable cause such as College business. 
The battellars were to talk Latin and Greek always while in College 
unless they were excused for lavful reasons 4. Noadays any one 
who quotes Latin in a College Hall at dinner-time is liable to be 
sconced. The Fellows sat in messes, four to a dish, and only Iasters 
of Arts might sit at their table unless the Rector and rive seniors 
gave permission to some one else. Lever, the lIaster of S. John's 
at Cambridge, in 55 o describes * his scholars as going to dinner at 
ten o'clock, content with a penny piece of beef [about 2 lbs.] among 
four, having a little potage ruade of the broth of the same beef, with 
sait and oatmeal, and nothing else. 'After dinner they be either 
teaching or learning until rive of the clock in the evening, when as 
they have a supper not much better than their dinner. Immediately 
after the which, they go either to reasoning in problems or unto some 
other study, until it be nine or ten of the dock, and then being vithout 
tire are fain to walk or run up and down, to get a heat in their feet 
xvhen they go to bed.' Lady lIildred ]3urleigh 'gave a some of 
money to the Master of S. John's, to procure to have fyres in the 
hall upon ail sondays and hollydays between the fest of Ail Sayntes 
and Candlemas, whan lher war no ordinar A, j'res of lhe charge of lhe 
colledg: Every one was to pay hat he owed to the College within 

1 Mullinger i. 6o 9.  See Mullinger i. 373- 
 In x549 tenpence was given for a New Testament for the use of the Hall. 
* On the Latin required for the degree, see Aylilïe il. 4- Greek is quite 
a modern requirement, Wordsworth I 6. 
* Mullinger i. 369-7o. 


three weeks from the end of Terre 1. There were to be three copies 
of the statutes kept, one by the Rector, one in the Common Chest, 
and one chained up in the Library, and the statutes were to be read 
aloud twice a year in Chapel at 8 o'clock in the morning, and any 
fellow not attending lost a fortnlght's commons. This custom of 
reading the statutes lasted down to out own rime. The gates were to 
be locked at a quarter past nine in the evening and not opened again 
till rive in the morning without leave of the Rector, to whose bedroom 
the keys were carried ; and there are heavy penalties against sleeping 
out or scaling the College walls. The I)omains of the Çollege may 
De leased out, but hOt complete manors; and there are to be no 
reversionary leases at ail, and no leases of an)" kind for more than 
5o years; tithes or rectories are only to be let for io years, and 
no Fellow is to take a lease of the College. We sec the reason for 
this in the leases for 4t, 5 o, or 6 3 years mentioned below as given 

I5S7, Sep. 25 'hoe auuo factura est a domiuo Joanue Pctraeo statuera de 
aun in perpetuum Bursariorum electione ad summ Collegii scholafiumque 
omuium utilitatem.' 
t588 , June 3o 'hoc anno electi st pfimi hujus Collei Burfii, Tho Pawly 
et GuL Huishc: 
I59O , p. «hoc auno extcta est cella in promptuario ad peetuum et 
summum Collei beneficium scholafiumque utilitatem, et rcparata est aula, atque 
elevata eiusdem area ; et extctum etiam sphaeristerium." 
Ocers we now more relarly elected, d scipline beme more strict. 
Reg. 3o June I.89 'electi sunt in num sequeutem M. Guil. Or%rde con- 
cionator, M. Mainus Reade catechista, dominus Eli Cocke moderator philo- 
sophiae  capella, custodes cladum cistae de Gein dominus Bosisto, IIelm G 
Eveleighe, auditores M. Eveleighe, M. Saudie.' S p. xv. 
I 5 Sep. t92 'constitutus est M. Croslye pro cireuitu et proessu cure Rectore 
r te et hereditameuta nostm infra 4 oto milliafia.' 
cg. 3 Sep. 594 ' decretum ut quicnnque inter prdendum vol oeenandum 
aliquem, absentera, publico huius rei iure non couctum, detrecverit, a men 
statim ipso facto (vel cure iominia) removeatur'; 3o Oct. 'quod omnes holar 
suepturi adum bhalauriatus solvt deuo, vel ci saltem plenafie satisfacnt, 
pfiusquam prnteutur, siu veto decanus propret nimiam suam iucufiam et 
negligentiam tune non aceepefit, nihilominus eam euniam Collegio solvere 
teneur'; 2 Nov. ' nt quieunque commensalis aut batelafins rus esset profectums 
illud Rectofi vel Subrectori vel Burmfiis indicet, ut communam ratio haatur' 
' ut unusquisque commensalis vel batelaus ad adum bachalauatus vel mastcii 
promotus, vel eundem quem habuit, vel altem fideiussorem produoet e sociis, t 
ratio etiam commnnarum habeatur'; 29 Nov. ' quod tare battalarii quam socii et 
commensales habet in unoquue ferculo rempote eaenae (exceptis diebus 
ps¢ulentis) cibum qui eoustat sex dcnariis.' Sec p. 

to Fellows in *.49 and I5591. Reasonable fines might be taken, 
and the system ot" fines went on to our own days. A progress was 
to be ruade every three years to visit the College estates, situated 
hot more than 4o toiles from Oxford, by the Rector and one Fellow. 
The statures end with a description of the duties of the Visitor, and 
the mode of removing the Rector or any Fellow. 
By a later Ordinance * a Fellow was to be allowed, if Lord Petre 
approved, to travel for four years to study medicine or civil law, and 
this valuable rule was often acted on, the earliest instance being that 
of Thomas Fortescue in 1566. Sometimes permission of absence was 
given to Fellows engaged in the service of the Crown abroad (compare 
Pembroke Statures p. -o; so at Wadham, Jacon's Wadham 63. 
The influx of new Fellows seems to have incited those of the old 
foundation to draw up a list of the Fellows from the beginning; and 
such a list, though ver)" imperfect, was compiled by Robert Newton 
the Rector and William Wiott the Subrector in x574. Seven Petrean 
Fellows were named by Sir William Petre soon after Whitsuntide 1566 
and admitted on the 3o June (except Spicer, who was admitted • July), 
and an eighth was appointed by Petre in 1568 after his new gift of 
three tenements to the College. One of the new Fellows had been 
a Fellow of S. John's, another was incorporated at Oxford for the 
t,urpose of taking the Fellowship, the first named had been a Fellow 
of the College previously. It shows the unsettled state of men's minds 
that several of the early Petrean Fellows left the country and became 
Roman missionaries in England or abroad. John Howlett laboured in 
Transylvania and at Wilna, Ralph Sherx-ine was hanged by the side 
of Campian 2o Nov. 158,, John Cornelius was hanged at Dorchester 
4 July 1594 ; Richard Bristowe became President of Douay, and was 
the chier of the translators who put forth the Douay Bible. ' These 
thine unnaturall sons,' says G. Hakewill in his address to Oxford, ' who 
 See too the Act 3 Eliz. c. o, Hallam Const. tIist, ed. 6. i. 2a, Ashley 
con. 44- 
 Sir William Petre and his successors are to have the right of nominating two 
fellows, one of the old foundation and one of the Petrean, ' who are to have full 
power to absent themsdves from College without loss or detriment, and to travel 
into foreign parts, there to remain for four years so that during that time they 
resort to some University and therein apply themselves to the study of Physic or 
Civil Law.' These were to have an allo,ance ot £6 x3s 4 d z4ati«i causa, but hot 
ç,,mmo**s. See ed. i. p. lvi. 


of late dayes forsooke thee and fledde to thine enemies' campe, 
Harding Stapleton Saunders Reynolds iXlartyn Bristow Campian 
Parsons, even in their fighting against thee, showed the fruitfulnesse 
of thy wombe, and the efficacie of that milke which they drew from 
thy breasts.' The Governmcnt interfered to secure a safcr state of 
things, and Thomas Glasicr of Christ Church was elected Petrean 
Fellow 4 Oct. I578, on pressing letters from Sir John Petre, and 
Rector on the 2st. The Royal Commissioners had held a Visitation 
of the College on the previous 2 August 'in sacello horam circiter 
octavam,' and this was the result of their inquiry. On 3o Aug. they 
removed Carter and Cliffe for a time (Bellott and Dun being elected 
Sub-rector and Dean in their place), and expelled Cornelius' for his 
dernerits.' Rector Newton resigned in Oct. I578, and Glasier was 
elected in his stead. Thomas Holland was similarly brought in as 
Rector in i59 e on Glasier's death 1, on Sir John Petre's and Queen 

t The accounts of Thomas Evely M.A., Glasier's administrator, 27 Oct. 1592 
contain some interesting particulars ; paid unto Harris the draper for clothe for 
mouminge coats for his children and servants iii/i, giren nnto the poore people in 
breade and money xls, Mistris Ellis for rosa Solis xviiid, Doctor Lilly in gloves 
for his paines in preachinge at the buria|l vs, Dr. Case for his paynes taken with 
Mr. Doctor Glasyer in his sicknes a little table valuêd and praysed at vs, for 
covcringe of Mr. D. Glasier's grave in Chritchurche xviiid, Mr. Crosse the 
apothecary for ware had there in the tyme of his sicknes xlvs, Mr. Williams the 
apothecary xviis xid, John Day his man for his wages due from Michelmas to 
out Lady day in Lente x_xs, Mr. Clarke for the teachinge of Jane Glasyer on 
the virffinall for halle a yeare x_x.r, a messenger which was sent into Sussex 
touching Richard Glasier iiis iiiid, the bordinge of Jane Glasier from the x tl of 
Marche to the xi ttx of August beinge xxi weeks after ils aweeke xliiiis, the bordinge 
of Richard Glasier from the x th of Marche to the xxix tla of September beinge xxix 
weeks after iis the weeke Iviiis, for his teachinge or scholinge duringe this tyme 
and for three books bought of Mr. Joseph for him 'iiis vid, a new coate made for 
Richard Glasier ixs iiiid, a bat a paire of stockings md two paire of shoes and 
a girdell viis vid, John Jennings for ware and phisicke had in J,'me Glasier's 
sic'knes and for ber funerall xxxixs. The expenses of the administration came 
to vili xs vd, the payments from which the above are extracts came to xxiiiili xxiid. 
The debts due were, to the Bursars for battels lxxiiili iis vid, a arrerage of the 
yeares rente of the Vicarige of Kidlington viii/vis, an arrerage of the Rector's 
chamber next the gate due for rive yeares rente vili xiiis iiiid, halle yeares 
rente of litle Tewe iiiili vis viild, part of an arrerage of Tyntinhull received by 
D. GIasier of Mr. Peter iiiili xvs, arrerage of the halle yeares rente of Mayhentt 
receaved by doctor Kennall and answered Doctor GIasier xii, quarters rente of 
Coggan's brewhouse xviis, quarters rente of CIifton ferry x_r, quarters rente re- 
ceaved of Jennings the bakcr iiis iii,/, halle yeares rente of the ¥icarige of 
Kidlington itili xiiis, halfe yeares rente of three chambers due ai the Anntmciation 

Elizabeth's recommendation : he was one of the translators of the Bible 
appointed by James I. These able rulers soon worked a great change, 
and Exeter became remarkable for its discipline and learning, tinged by 
Puritan views. The state of education had not been good in Oxford 
for some time; sec Pocock's Burnet vi. 405 (letter of Jewel), 4xo, 434- 
William Turner's 1-1erbal, Cologne 156 , in the dedication to Elizabeth 
mentions the low ebb to which the study of botany had sunk in the 
Universities and in England generally. We now find many donations 
of books to the Library. 
Leicester as Chancellor enforced subscription to the Thirty-nine 
Articles in x58 to exclude Romanists or Romanisers; James I in 
x616- 7 to the 3 articles of the 36th Canon of 6o 3 to exclude 
Puritans. By the 33rd Canon it was a title for Orders if a man was 
a Fellow, or an ,M.A. of 5 years' standing 'that liveth of his own 
charge in either of the Universities.' 
In 59 z, when Elizabeth came to sec the amendment in learning 
and manners, the old rents of the Colleges were taxed, to entertain the 
Queen, atone per cent. Exeter was rated at a total of £-oo, the 
Rectorship was worth £70, the hole annual income £600, there 
were 30 comrnoners 1. There were feasts at degrees and at elections 2. 
The constant mention of poverty at this time ma)' be partly due to the 
fact that the value of silver fell during Elizabeth's reign. 
In i572 we find a list of the members of the College, but without 
their Christian names. Besides the Rector and zo fellows, 91 other 
names occur, including 3 masters, bachelors, undergraduates, servitors 
and servants. Some can be identified in the matriculation lists 
(printed ed. i. p. x85 in lhe order oflhe IS.), since Davells, Banfilde, 
/'À,elighe, Strete, Barrer, Ierser, Zewarde, Coode, Bawden, Davie, 
West, Foxwell, Sandwithe, Turner, Crandon occur in both lists nearly 
in this order. Sec Clark i. 389-91, ii. 3z, 63. The list runs thus:-- 
I r Newton rector. Wyot subrector, Smale, Paynter, Bearblocke, 
Westlake, Lewkenar, Carter, Randall, Symson, Batshyll, Leache, 
Brystowe, Raynolds, Batte, Sherwin, Carpenter, Cliffe, Hole, Donne, 
xxxiiis iiiid. The Inventory ofgoods and chattels amotmts to x$ 4 5s 2d. A few 
of the administrator's payments were hot allowed. 
 Gutch's Collectanea i. 19o-1 , 195 , Rogers ri. 661, 709, toase's Oxford 32. 
a Reg. 3o June 1615 ' probationarii vice convi,fii quod pro more solebant parafe 
omnibus sociis 4 , libras intra duos menses post admissionem Collegio solverent.' 


Cogan : BI r Whydden, Palmer, German : St Blake, Conyngsbye, 
Currie, Cowlye, Carewe, Bucland, German: Fitzherbert, Philpot, 
Habinton, Vernye, Billit, Brun)rnge, Bonde, Paschall, Fearne, 
Roscharocke sen., Roscharocke jun., Davells, Drurie capellanus, 
Baker, Banfelde, Cophed, Pawlet, Pettyte, Fulforde, Bedlowe; S r 
Scutte, Harryson, Cooke, Yerworthe; Conyngsbye sen., Conyngsbye 
jun., Paynter, Ambrose, Turnar, Clyffe, Habyngton, Throgkmorton, 
1Iaxfelde, Kyrrye, Eveleghe, Wryghte, Halle, Best, Mortemer, Heliare, 
Williams, Collamore, 1Iarke, Hyll, Bmnynge, Carpenter, Paschall, 
Younge, Strete, ]3amforde, ]3arret, bIerser, Zev¢arde, Coode, Conacke, 
Baker, Bawden, Davie, Nutcombe, West, Foxwell: Orton, Smale, 
Bickell, Paynter, Broughton, Pryckett, lIorishe [7 servitors]; Lynell 
famulus rectoris ; Williams; Austine Pryckett plebeii filius Oxoniensis 
annos natus I5, Cooper, Sandwithe, Tourner, Brunlye, Thorne, 
Smale, Cheyvenye, Browne, Cramdon, Warde, Robenson [i2 poor 
scholars]. Very few of these men went on to the degree ol  B.A. 
Originally the fellows were the only members of the College. But as 
the College grew in size and the number of rooms increased, it was 
natural to let them out to other members of the University, or to 
wealthy clerg)'men and abbots who preferred living in University 
society to residing on their livings. This system of non-residence 
was very prevalent from the !Iiddle Ages down to the present 
century, notv¢ithstanding Acts of Parliament, the protests of the 
Puritans, and the efforts of Laud and others to check it. Gradually 
ordinary undergraduates were admitted as well. These sojouroers, or 
commoners, either had a table of their own, or dined x'ith the fellows 
at the High Table, the latter being called in later times fellow- 
commoners; they were ail called commensales, and ail had the regular 
commons or sveekly al|oxvance. Besides this each of the fellows xvas 
alloxved to introduce a poor scholar, or servitor, who waited on him, 
and had his food and education gratis or nearly so. Intermediate 
ranks occur. Thus the battellars were below the commoners but 
above the sertors, and did not have the fuli commons, but smaller 
allowances for xvhich they paid a special battels, i.e. account. It 
is a mere guess that the xvord battels means 'little bats,' i.e. the 
tallies or notched sticks on which the accounts xvere kept. One of 
these rallies still exists in a chest of the muniment room. The 

distinction between these classes is marked by dae different amount 
of Caution money they paid. Thus a fellow-commoner paid in 1629 
£6, an ordinary commoner or sojourner £5, a battellar £4, a poor 
scholar £z. In the second Caution book 1686 poor scholars are 
raised to £3, and the figures 6, 5, 4, 3 altered, in a later hand, to 
8, 7, 6, 4; but £3 occurs as late as i7z6. A few were excused 
paying Caution altogether, and their names do not appear in dae 
Caution books at all. A poor scholar paid Bd a term for his cubick, 
while the rent of the better rooms was 2s 8d, while a Prior of Bodmin 
would pay 5 s, and a few rooms were even more expensive. A year's 
rent for one of the College schools was 6s Bd. A paper of uncertain 
date gives the Juramentum Commensalium, Battellariorum, et pau- 
perum Scholarium thus :-- 
You shall swear to maintain and defend the honesty and good fame 
of this College, as much as in you lyeth. 
You shall swear to be faithfull and true to this College in putting 
on or causing to be put on: whatsoever you shall take for the relief 
of your self or of any other ; and that you shall hOt by any means or 
ways seek the hurt or detriment of this CoLlege. 
You shall swear to observe and keep the ordinary exercise of this 
house appointed for you, or to endure and sustain the usual and 
ordinary punishments inflicted for your defaults ; neither shall you 
shew your self any ways untractable or unconformable to the good 
orders and discipline of dais College. 
James I sometimes sent mandates for the election of men to 
Fellowships, as in I6O 4 and 16o7: and he did dae same in most 
colleges. Thus at Iagdalen (State Papers io June 1604) ' he wishes, 
should Caple be rejected, to see the return of the votes, that he may 
proceed as he shall see cause,' and only desisted on a strong 
The plague was gdevous in i579, in Sep. I603, in I609, and in 
I625 when three FeLlows died, Iaynard, Lane, and H. Hide 1. 
 Gutch ii. 2î9, 356 : Reg. 27 Aug. 16o 9 'ingruente peste Subrector et Scholares 
dimissionem collegii a 28 ° die eiusdem mensis usque ad 25um diem Septembris 
decreverunt ; remanentibus ibidem interea Mr. Chambers ; lIr. l'lemmynge ; llr. 
XVhetcombe; lIr. Vivyan: quibus separatim singulis concessi stmt, qualibet 
septimaaa decem solide, ad uberiorem vitae sustentationem, reliquis veto nempe 
Mr. Rectori; 1Mr. Subr«ctori ; 1Mr. Standard ; ,Mr. Prowse ; 1Mr. Warmstr)'e ; lIr. 

Some improvements were now ruade in the garden. Lent x566 ' xs 
sociis Collegii Ballioli pro indentura quadam pro horto eius Collegii.' 
A house near Balliol was given them 6 Oct. 572 in exchange for their 
garden (near the School of Theology), adjoining the Exeter gardert ; 
the wall between the two gardens was pulled down, and £5 spent on 
a new wall (finished 2x June x573, Reg. 24 June) for the garden 
thus made square. Savage's Balliofergus 34-5, 79 'there is a deed 
to Exeter College for exchange of our land adjoining to that House 
for a house and garden lying near to ours, which house and garden 
must be upon part of the ground where Hammond's lodgings now 
stand, for it is set lying on the north part of the way leading from 
Balliol to Magdalene church, on the West part of the wall of Balliol, 
and therefore it extendeth itself further that way than now it does, riz. 
quite to the low wall end without; and on the east part of certain 
tenements belonging to Balliol. Exeter did covenant to pay a yearly 
rent of 2s 6d for ever to be issuing out of a tenement of Exeter in 
Magdalene parish, indenture dated 6 Oct. x 4 Eliz)' 
Among the eminent members of the College at this rime was Arthur 
Chichester, afterwards Lord Chichester of Belfast, so famous in Irish 
history. Prideaux says in the dedication (to Dr. Hakewill) of his sermon 
preached at the consecration of the Chapel 5 Oct. i624 ' It vas the 
Hele; Do. Collyer; Do. Battishill; I)o. Polwheele; I)o. Peeter; Chaffyn, qui 
huic decreto interfuerunt, concessum est iisdem Irai collegii commodis ac si domi 
residissent ; stipendio promi solidum et sex denarios, subcoqui dnos solidos et 
sex denarios adiicere singulis septimanis placnit.' See a previous entry 6 Sep. 
16o 3. 
' Decretnm est a nobis 4 or Mr. Chambers; Mr. Flemmynge ; Mr. Whetcombe ; 
Mr. Vivyan ; quibus (eodem rempote) de»ignata est potest.qs per maiorem partem 
Scholarium ; ut stipendio Townsend adiiciatur tribus septimanis solidum et eollegii 
lotrici Clarke duo solidi et sex denarii.' 
In 163î Convocation was put off from 3 July to October on accomt of the 
plague ; but Inceptors were to be taken as having completed what was neeessary 
for the M.A., &c., a M.A. paying xo shillings, a Doctor £IO, absentees paying 
double ; V¢ood's MS. E. z9. 
In 1643 there was such a plague of Morbus Campestris [Wood's joke on the 
deaths in the War] that there were fcw determiners for B.A. ; Peshall 69. 
i Clark i. p. 59, 2î Jan. z57 ' applicatum ut angiportum inter CoR Exon. ex 
una parte et Coll. Line. et En. Nas. ex altera medium ferens intercludi publicis 
Universitatis sumptibns liceat. Causa est partira quod sterquiliniis eo undique 
eonjectis publico aspectui deformitas fiat, partira qnod a nocturnis grassatoribus nec 
fenestrae tutae nec studentes securi esse possint. Concessa est, modo praefata 
collegia Exon. Line. et tn. 1Nas. ostia suis sumptibus fieri procurent.' 

honour of my immediate predecessor Dr. Holland [see note in Fuller's 
Church Hisl. ed. Oxon il. 266], his Iajesty's Professor of Divinity 
and father of so many famous bishops and do¢tors, to be Rector here 
when Dr. Chetwynd and Dr. Z)aniel Price now Deans of Bristol and 
I Iereford, Dr. Carpenter, Dr. Fleminge, Dr. Winniffe, Dr. Whitcomb, 
Dr. Standard and Dr. Sampson Price (besides Drs. Vilvaine and 
taskerville known to be worthy physicians) laid those g-rounds which 
bave since attained that height which now the wofld takes notice of.' 
He then mentions 'Dr. William Helme his faithful and industrious 
Tutor, and those two religious and constant preachers Mr. W. Orford 
and Mr. Isaiah Farringdon who forgot us not when they left us, 
but so wrought on the pious dispositions of those excellent men 
Sir J. Acland and John Peryam Esq. that Exeter College by their 
bounty got a new Hall and lod#ngs of more charge and worth than 
all the former buildings.' A number of foreigners were trained under 
Prideaux himself, such as John Si#smund Cluverius, son of the 
geographer, and James and Frederick D'Orville, from Heidelberg 
(Clark i. 2î8, il. 346, iii. 351); besides men like James Casaubon, 
Secretary Spotfiswood, the Z)uke of Itamilton, &c. Sixtinus Amama 
the Dutch scholar, who taught Hebrew for 12 years in Oxford, speaks 
in high terres of Prideaux' management  in the preface to his edition 
of Drusius de Sectis Judaicis, Arnhemiae 1619- 
Prideaux was a thorough representative of his Unlversity and of his 
rime. On failing to become parish clerk of Ugborough in Devon, 
he came to College as a poor scholar and served 4 years as subpromus, 
belote he was chosen Fellow. In a Latin letter  addressed 6 May i6oo 
'to his assured fiind M r Reaullme Carter at the right Wor. S r John 
Perte his house in Aldersgate-streat in London,' he says that Lapthorne 
bas taken a parish and a wife, and asks Carter to speak favorably on 
his behalf to Sir John Perte, on whose lands in South Brent his family 
had long lived. He says his mother, a widow, ith ten children, 
could hOt help him. He was chosen I6oo, was Rector 612, Regius 
Professor of Z)ivinity i615-42, and became the leading theologian of 
the schoo! at Oxford which upheld the doctrine of the Reformers as 
against the new school represented by Laud. The doctrine of pre- 
t Printed in ed. i. p. xxv; see Clark i. 277. Hearne 5 Sep. xTo. 
 V. and Gleanings v.  34- 


destination gave way to that of free will in the Protestant and Roman 
Catholic churches about the saine time, for of the two chief leaders of 
the new party, Arminius died at Leyden x 609, and lXIolina at lXladrid 
6ox. Prideaux was shocked when some of the new school main- 
tained that the Pope was not Antichrist. In 1576  the questions dis- 
cussed, .An sil purffalorium, .An sit orandum pro defunclis, An Spiritus 
Sanctus hominem fleccanlem, eleclum tamen, prorsus el omnino desera! 
lempore peccali are decided in the negative, and in 1605 it is affirmed 
that the Pope is Antichrist. But in 6o8 Laud answers affirmatively 
to such questions as .4n qMscopus lanlum flosst'l ordines con/erre. 
Selden (who was at Har! ttall 24 Oct. 6oo age 5), as representing 
the view of the school to which Falkland, Chillingworth, and Hales 
belonged, bas some strong remarks in his Table Talk  about Pre- 
destination and Prideaux's view, 'it is a point inaccessible, out of our 
reach; we can make no notion of it, 'tis so full of intricacy, so full of 
contradiction' ; his rernarks are even stronger against Laud's view of 
the divine right of bishops. 
Prideaux's lectures on theology were much admired. John Houghton 
(who matriculated Leyden 2 July 1632 ) writes to John Walker 20 July 
x 635 as a member of Exeter College s, , victum meum publica ibidem 
in aula cum aliis capiendo'; he goes to the Bodleian; Prideaux 
'Oxonii gloria, ecclesie lumen maximum, veritatis Anglicanae pro- 
punator summus' at the last comitia most learnedly refuted the 
errors of Socinus and others about the satisfaction of Christ. Prideaux 
was popular among the undergraduates, as we see by Shaftesbury's story 
given below. There vere naturally many stories afloat about Prideaux 
and his Fellows, as about later eminent heads of Colleges. On a blank 
page in an Oxford statute book of 1638 in the Church library at Crediton 
is the following, ' Dr. Prideaux is saying, the second lXlunday in July is 
Act-Munday duly.' One of the Fellows in Prideaux's time (Wood's 
Z ii. 399) 'sent his servitour after nine of the clock at night with 
a larg bottle, to fetch some aie from the alehouse. When he came 
home xvith it under his gowne, the proctor met him and ask'd him 
what he ruade out so late and what he had under his gowne. He 
answered that his master had sent him to the stationer's to borrow 
Bellarmine, and that it was Bellarmine that he had under his arme; 
t Clark i. 194.  Ed. Reynolds t892, p. 149.  Hist. Comm. xii. 9,  25. 

and so went home. Wherupon in following times, a bottle with 
a great belly was called a Bellarmine, as it is to this day, I677.' 
Two letters to Usher from Hakewili and Prideaux  may be given 
here :-- 
lXIy very good Lord; 
¥our Lordship's favourable interpretation and acceptance of my 
poor Endeavours, beyond their desert, hath obliged me to improve 
them to the utmost in your good Lordship's service; and more 
especially in the good education of that young gentleman (Ja. Dillon ) 
whom you were pleased to commend as a Jewel of price to my 
and trust; praising God that your Lordship hath been ruade his 
Instrument to reclaim him from the superstitions of the Romish 
Church, and wishing we had some more frequent Examples in that 
kind, in these cold and dangerous Times. For his tuition, I have 
l:,laced him in Exeter Colledg, with lXIr. ]3odley, a ]3atchelor of 
Divinity, and nephew to the great Sir Thomas ]3odley, of whose 
sobriety, gravity, piety, and every way sufficiency, I have had a long 
trial ; and (were he hOt so near me in I31ood) I could easily afford him 
a larger Testimony. He assures me, that he finds his scholar tractable 
and studious; so that such a Disposition, having met with such 
a Tutor to direct and instruct it, I make no doubt but it will produce 
an effect answerable to out expectation and desire: And during mine 
abode in the University, my self shall hOt be wanting to help it 
forward the best I may. Your Lordship shall do well to take order 
with his Friends, that he may have credit for the taking up of monies 
in London, for the defraying his Expenses ; for that to expect it from 
Ireland, will be troublesome and tedious. I wish I could write your 
Lordship any good news touching the present state of Affairs in this 
Kingdom ; but in truth, except it please God to put to his extraordinary 
helping hand, we have more reason to fear an utter downfal, than to 
hope for a rising. Thus heartily praying for your Lordship's Health 
and Happiness, I rest 
Your Lordship's 
Exeter Collcdg in Oxford, unfeignedly to command 
July I6, 1628. GEo. HAKEWILL. 
t Z_ife of Usher, by Richard Parr, I686, p. 398. 
 Sec a lettcr from Dillon to Uzher, 16 July 16zS, in Elrington's ŒEshcr xvi. 47 o. 


Most Reverend Father in God ; 
Your letters were the more welcome unto me, in that they 
brought news of the publishing of your Ecclesiastical Antiquities, so 
much desired. In which the History of telagiu and 
foysting, being fully and impartially set, will put a period (I trust) 
to the troublesome Fancies which of late have been set on foot. 
The sight of such a Work would more revive my Simplicity than the 
tender of many Preferments so much sought after. Of your purpose 
of printing lgnatius here, I never heard. It had been little civility 
in me, hOt to have answered so gracious an Invitation. I ara loth 
to speak, but the truth is, our Oxford Presses are hOt for pieces of 
that Coin. We can print here Smigleciu the Jesuits Metaphysical 
Logick, and old John BurMane' Ploddings upon the Ethicks. But 
matters that entrench nearer upon true I)ivinity, must be more 
strictly overseen. I conceive it a high favour, that it pleased you 
to make use of my meanness for the placing of your Kinsman. 
I shall strain my best endeavours to make good your Undertakings 
to his Friends. Young Tutors ofientimes fail their Pupils, for 'ant 
of Experience and Authority, (to say nothing of Negligence and 
Ignorance). I have resolved therefore to make your Kinsman one 
of my peculiar, and tutor him wholly myself; vhich I bave ever 
continued to some especial Friends, ever since I have been Rector 
and Doctor. He billets in my Lodgings; hath (three) fcllow Pupils, 
which are Sons to Earls, together with his Country-man, the son of 
my Lord Caulfield; ail very civil, studious, and fit to go together. 
I trust, that God 'ill so bless our joint Endeavours, that his worthy 
Friends shall receive content, and have cause to thank your Grace. 
Whose Faithful Servant I remain, 
Aug. 7. ,68. Jo. PRIDEAçX. 
Anthony Lapthorne was chaplain to James I and, the king being 
a profane swearer, Lapthorne reproved the Archbishop of Canterbury, 
vho was prescrit, for hOt taking notice of the king's swearing on thé 
bowling green. This ruade the king afterwards tell swcarers that 
Lapthorne was coming. His Puritanism ho'ever brought him into 
trouble with the High Commission. The charge brought against 
* Sec Laud's Works v. part i. p. z6 5. 

him in Laud's time vas that he seldom read the Limrgy except in 
Lent, and when he reached the psalms or the lessons would go up 
at once into the pulpit, omitting the rest of the service. In his 
sermon he frequently reviled some of his congregation in the presence 
of strangers whom he had invited to hear him and whom he asked to 
assist him in praying out the devils with which his own parishioners 
were possessed. He spoke of the clergy generally in disrespectful 
terres, and those of his own neighbourhood, Tretire in Herefordshire, 
he called idol shepherds, dumb dogs, and soul murderers. These 
charges were probably exaggerated, for though he was 9 Oct. 
634 deprived of his benefice and suspended from his ministry for 
a rime, yet before 9 lXlay 636 he received permission to continue 
his ministry anywhere but in the cure held by him at the rime of 
his deprivation. John Reynolds left books to Ex. Coll. (Fowler's 
Cor]us 65). John Flemmyng was chaplain to James I and became 
the first warden of Wadham. Thomas Winniffe chaplain to Prince 
Charles lost favour for speaking against Gondomar and Spinola when 
the Spaniards were overrunning the Palatinate, and was sent to the 
Tower 1. He and Prideaux however vere two of the divines of the old 
school who were ruade Bishops by Charles when he was endeavouring 
to conciliate the country gentlemen who had opposed Laud's and 
Strafford's revoludonary schemes. Prideaux had been reprimanded 
by Charles for speaking against the new Arminian doctrines in favour 
xvith Laud 2; but he, Winniffe, and others of the saine school were 
unhesitatingly loyal to the king in his troubles, and suffered much 
in the Civil War s. George Hakewill also was imprisoned for opposing 
 Camden a. t62z ' Winnif a sacris principi Carolo ejus gratiam excedit, quia in 
eleganti declaraatione assimulaverit Fredericnm regera Bohemie agno, et Spinolonm 
lupo sangninolenti, quod regem male habuit.' Clarendon iv. 4z3 ed. 1819, State 
lapers 13 Ap. 1622, J7 and z8 Sep. and 7 Nov. 1624, S. R. Gardiner's t]ist, iv. 
305. See F. Rous' 'Speech against making D r Jo. Prideaux, D r Th. Winniff, 
I) r H. Holdsxorth, and Dr Hen. King bishops till a settled government in 
religion be established '  642. 
a Laud's Chancellorship pp. 25, 3J, 32, 36, 48, 49, 53, 56, 57, 6, 64, 87, 89, 91» 
•  Clarendon i. § 91 (I.aud', entertained too much prejudice Io some persons, as 
if lhey were enemles to the discipline of the church, because they concurred with 
Calvin in some doctrinal points, when they abhorred his discipline, and reverenced 
the governmeut of '.he church, and prayed for the peace of it with as much zeal 
and ferveucy as any in the kingdom ; as they ruade manifest in their lires, and in 


the ill-omened Spanish match. He was an author of some note, 
especially for his 'Apologie or Declaration of the Power and Provi- 
dence of God in the Government of the World, consisting in an 
Eamination and Censure of the Common Errour touching Natures 
perpetuall and Universall Decay,' which has been praised by Dugald 
Stewart. The Apologie had the honour of being used by lIilton in his 
l"Valuram non pali senium I628, the year after its appearance. The 
second edition in i63o is a fine book. Digory Wheare became the 
first Camden Professor of History, and was tutor to John Pym. His 
,[ethod of reading histories was still in use at Cambridge in 17oot; 
Nathanael Carpenter's Philosophia lïbera was an attack on the Aristo- 
tdian philosophy and passed through several editions. His Achitophd 
is dedicated to Archbishop Usher, vho took him to Armagh. Another 
eminent fellow vas George Hall, aftervards ]3ishop of Chester. 
Usher vas on friendly terms with the leading members of Exeter 
College and sojourned a considerable time there during the troubles. 
lIatthew Sutcliffe dean of Exeter named Prideam:, Styles, Norrington 
and Carpenter members of his College at Chelsea, the fellows of 
which were to be employed in writing the annals of their times and 
in combating the doctrines of the Romanists and Pelagians, but the 
establishment did not succeed, and became at last an asylum for 
invalid soldiers. Thomas Chafyn was chaplain to William Herbert 
Earl of Pembroke, famous in connection with the questions about 
Shakspere's Sonnets; Philip Massinger, who was in his service, was 
at Alban Hall 16o2. Pembroke College was named after him, and 
he gave the University a large collection of manuscripts. Chafyn 
preached his funeral sermon at Baynard's Castle in 163o . Wood 

their sufferings with it, and for it ; vi. § 93 Very many persons of quality, both of 
the dergy and laity, who had salïered ander the imputation of Puritanism, and 
did very mach dislike the proceedings of the Court, and opposed them upon all 
occasions, were yet so mach scandalized at the very approaches to rebellion, that 
they renomaced ail their old friends, and applied themselves with great tesolution» 
courage and constaney to the King's service, and continued in it to the end, with 
ail the disadvantages it was liable to. 
t Wordsworth 25. 
 The Just Man's llemorial . . . as it was delivered in a sermon at Baynard's 
Castle before the interment of the body, London, printed by Elizabcth Allde for 
Nathaniel Butter 63o; 4 ° pp. viii, 39- The Epistle dedicatory 'to the right 
honorable and most noble, Phflip Eatle of Pembroke and lIontgomery, Lord 


ii. 485 tells the following curious story about the Earl. ' A short story 
may not be unfitly inserted, it being very frequently mentioned by 
a person of known integrity, whose character is here undertaken to 
be set down, and who at that rime being on his way to London, met 
at Maidenhead some persons of quality, of relation or dependence 
upon the Earl of Pembroke (Sir Charles Morgan, commonly called 
General Morgan, who had commanded an army in Germany and 
defended Stoad, Dr. Field the bishop of S. Davids, and Dr. Chafin 
the Earl's then chaplain in his house and much in his favour). At 
supper one of them drank an health to the Lord Steward; upon 
which another of them said "that he believed his lord was at that 
time very merry, for he had now outlived the day which his tutor 
Sandford had prognosticated upon his nativity he would not outlive; 
but he had done it now, for that was his birthday which had com- 
pleated his age to fifty years." The next morning by the rime they 
came to Colcbrook, they met with the news of his death.' Several 
Fellows were members of the Assembly of Divines at Westminster , 
such as Matthias Styles and John Conant. Nathaniel Norrington was 
conspicuous in the controversy with the Remonstrants (Arminians} ; 
his epitaph in the Chapel ran thus: 'Ubi? hic, Quis? Remon- 
strantium malleus Norringtonus ; proh dolor ! sat est.' His tombstone 
is said to have become the hearthstone in the College kitchen. 
Another fcllow, William Hodges, had to make his submission in 
Convocation 63 for preaching against Arminianism in a sermon 
on Numbers xiv. 4 ' Let us make us a captain, and let us return into 
Egypt.' George Kendal was the author of Sanclt" Sancil[ (in answer 
to John Goodwin, the Independent writer), and other learned works 
Chamberlaine of his Maiesties Hoasehold" is signed T. C. He says' My ver), good 
Lord, Tis the usnall fashion and castome among ns that be t'reachers (and 'ti» as 
¢ommendable as common) to commit our thoughts to the safe cnstody of paper 
that they may hot die ; and npon occasion, from the paper, to award them to the 
l'resse, that the dead may lire. This fashion bave I followed, and yet ris my first 
adnentnre this way ; and as my adnenture, so my mishap; that with Croesus sonne, 
I should stand dmnbe all my lire long, till now that I bave seene my gracions 
Master strucke dead before mine eyes, and with Elisha forst to cry out after him ; 
My Master, my Master, the Chariots of lsrael and the Horsemen thereof.., none 
of these things move me... that I might be held seruicable to the bleeding memory 
of my deare, deare Master.' In this dedication T. C. deals very faithfully with 
Lord l'hilip. The sermon is on ' Eay 57. I.' 
i See thc list of names in Ma_,son's 3lilton. 


on the Presbyterian side z (Dredge's Sheaves p. 35)- Baldwin Acland 
was tutor of Thomas Clifford, the Lord Clifford of the Cabal ministry. 
The College was now training men like Sir John Eliot, William 
Strode, William Noye and Sir John Maynard--the ¢ontemporaries 
I The «J'usta Funebria' in z6z 3 on Sir Thomas Bodleyincluded poems by Rector 
Prideaux, Nathaniel Carpenter, Arthur Harris, Robert Oxenbregge Eq. fil. nat. 
max., Thomas Browne, Peter Prideaux, J. B., J. Shermarius Germanus, John 
Berry, Bas. Cole, Bernard Greynvile, Matthias Stile. 
The ' Threui Exoniensium' in 16z 3 on Lord Perte contained poems by Bevil 
Granville, Bernard Granville, Peter Sæeccott, Paul Speccott, Roger Edgeomb, 
Samuel Moyle, George Harris, Ralph lVlichel, Michael Vivian, Richard Amye 
Alexander Harry, Richard Collier, John Vivian, John Polwhele. 
The ' Academiae Justa Funebria' of 1619 a poem by Roger Jope M.A. 
The «Epithalamia' of 16z5 poems by Prideaux, Robert Dormer baron of Wing, 
John Robarts only son of Lord Truro, Daniel Gotzaens Palat. Exon. Coll. SS. 
Theol. Stud., John Hoffmann Germani. Archipalatinus e Col. Exon. A.B., Mark 
Zigler Archipal. e ColL Exon. S.T. Stud., William Prideanx Doctoris fil. e ColL 
Exon., William Hodges, Samuel Austin, William Browne M.A. 
The 'Musarum Oxoniensium pro Rege suo soteria' 1633 poems by George 
 He founded two lectureships. The Reg. contains the following letter from Sir 
John Maynard to the Rector : 
I heretofore received a request from you in the behalf of Exon College which 
was since seconded by importunity of my brother. And yet I gave hot him any 
assurance of what would be done and especially was unwilling to grive you a verball 
awnswere till that I might do it with confidence and certainty of performance. 
Aad of late, haviug setled a controversy that strooke at the whole estate, desire to 
make one of our first works to beginne with your howse. We propose to assure 
fourty pounds per annum or neere thereabout on )'out howse. Vfe hold yt 
convenient that the imployment be for a diity lecture and a lecture for the 
oriental languages. Twenty pounds or therêabout for the first, twelve pound or 
thereabout for the second, the residue to the increase of some fellowship of the 
howse, but hot meerly as a fellow but rathêr to go with some office such as is now 
least rewarded and best deserves. We desire to settle these things so as the 
exercises may be 'ithout faile performed, and merritt and abilityes respeeted in the 
men who shall be preferred, wherein we desire to advise with your selle and the 
fellows. And intreat you to write your opinion herein as also how long yt is fitt 
each lecturer to have his place and what course to take in the preferment of them. 
We incline to an election in the saine manner as the fellows of the howse are 
chosen. When we shal be informed herein we may the more easily resolve what 
to doe and how. In which particulars I desire your speedy awnsware if yt stand 
with your approbation and likinge. And, sir, you see that, though I bave hot 
performed your request in spêcie touching the buildings of the howse, that I bave 
endeavored my best for the more essentiall part of the colledge, to which I shall 
(as I ara bound) always acknowledge my selle a dettor. And thus with the tender 
of my service and best respeets to your selle and yonr wife remaine, 
Your lovinge kinsman in all affectionate offices, 
London, June z3, I637- JOHN IIAYNARD. 

of Hampden and Pym. Eliot matriculated 4 Dec. 16o 7 age tS- Pym 
at Broadgate hall, under Digory Wheare's tuition, 18 gIay 599 age 
15, and Charles Fitz-Geoffrey, also of Broadgate hall, speaks highly 
of Pym--he afterwards preached the funeral sermon of Pym's mother, 
Bibi. Corn. 148. Hampden was at Magdalen 3 ° g(Ich i61o age 15. 
In i6i 2 the number of members at the College was 2o6 ; including, 
besides the Rector and Fellows, 134 commoners, 37 poor scholars, 
and i2 servitors. Exeter then stood fifth in point of numbers: 
Christ Church had 240, Magdalen 246, Brasenose 227, Queen's 267. 
The number in the whole University was 292o 1. The payments in 
16x 9 were £6 7 s to the Rector, £3 3 s 6dto each fellow . 
William Noye retained such regard for the eare bestowed on him 
that when the second Lord Petre tried to nominate to the Petrean 
fellowshipsuthough Sir William Petre had limited this right to himself 
and his son--and a lawsuit followed in which the College maintained 
its right to eleet under the Statures, Noye suceessfully and gratuitously 
supported the case of the College in the Court of Common Pleas. 
There is a portrait of him in the Hall. Edward Hyde, the famous 
Lord Clarendon, stood for one of the Sarum fellowships but unsuccess- 
fully. In an election to a Sarum fellow.hip x631 Thomas son of 
Humphry Hyde forged a certificate of birth in the diocese of Win- 
chester which imposed on Rector Prideaux, and he expelled ten fellows 
who voted for the rival candidate Goddard. On appeal to the Visitor 
the forgery was detected, the Fellows restored, and the Reetor repri- 
manded s. Another good friend Sir John Acland built the new Hall, 
-ith help from Sir John Peryam and others; and Peryam built the 
rooms vhich are now the Common-Room stairease. Aeland gave 
£8oo towards the Hall, to which the College added £2oo: Peryam 
gave £56o 4. The first stone of the new Chapel was laid i i lIch 
1 Gutch's Collectaætea i. 196 : Huber i. 450 gives a different account. 
2 Reg. 7 Dec. 1642 ' decretum erat ut Rector quadraginta solidos et scholares 
singuli, sive presentes sive absentes, viginti solidos annnatim accipiant pro aug- 
mentis Rectoriarum Sonthnewington et Meriton conjunctim, sicut soient pro 
 Bums' S/archaml, er 117, State Papers 166o p. 9 I, 219, ,4thenae iv. 834, 
Colmer's l'imlicalion  69i. 
 Gtatch iii. 11% I12, Prince p. 4, 2V. attd Gleanings il. 137 , Letters from Dr. 
Prideaux and Isaiah Farrington to Mayor and Chamber of Exeter» asking them for 
contributions, State Papers 163i p..508. 


16], and it was consecrated 5 Oct. 1624: Dr. Hakewill, a nephew 
of Peryam and related to Sir Thomas Bodley, gave £ x 2oo towards 
it . The first person buried in it was a child of Rector Prideaux, 
and there are still several small brasses of the Prideaux family let into 
the floor (Hist. Comm. iv. 598). In 624 a letter of thanks was sent 
to R. Sandye alias Napyer for £2o received through Ralph Rudle 

towards building a new kitchen. 
W. Helme also each gave £-o to 
Ashmole IS. I73O fol. I48- 9 (in fol. 
l'riel'l) o 

Robert Vilvaine, W. Orford, 
the new library and kitchen: 
i are many names of Western 

Iany of the Puritans were steady loyalists, and the king had no 
firmer supporters than some of those he had most strongly discoun- 
tenanced. There were also some royalists of a more pronounced 
type. Henry Tozer was at the head of those who stood out against 
the Parliamentary Visitors; he heads the 164I-Z list. He was dis- 
tinguished as Bursar and Subrector. There occurs in Reg. 8 June 
16z 7 an apology ruade to him by George BIountjoy B.A. on his 
bended knees in the new chapel, in the presence of the Rector, Sub- 
rector and other Fellows after evening prayers. ' I George BIountioy 
doe here ingenuousely confesse and acknowledge before this whole 
assembly, that in my late falling out with BIr. Henry Tozer (one of the 
feilowes of this House) I behaved myselfe too unscholarly and incivilly; 
trespassing thereby against morality, the good discipline of this 
Colledge, and my bounden esteeme of the society thereof, for all 
which I am hartily and truely sorrowfull as well for the fact itselfe 
as for the evill of example committed therein. But I disclaime it for 
my own act: it xvas extremity of passion that theu transported me 
beyond myselfe. Wherefore I humbly crave pardon thereof first 
from the Reverend Rector, next of the Society and in particular of 
lIr. Tozer: promising withall to pefforme hereafter not only ail 
la'full respect and obedience to each member of the Society (according 
to their distinct places and offices) but also to persuade as man), as 
I doe or shall knowe to be of a contrary mind unto their dut), and 
conformity in this and every kind that may concerne the quiet, peace 
and established discipline of this Colledge. And this submission 
I doe make most willingly, hartily and penitently.' 
* Gutch iii. ,5, ,,î, Prince 45a. Hist. Comm. iv. 598. 


Anthony Ashley Cooper Earl of Shaftesbury was a member of 
Exeter College in 1637. His account of his college career is 
a curious contribution to the knowledge of University life in the 
seventeenth century !. ' I kept both horses and servants in Oxford, 
and was allowed what expense or recreation I desired, which liberty 
I never much abused; but it gave me the opportunity of obliging 
by entertainments the better sort, and supporting divers of the activest 
of the lower rank with giving them leave to eat, when in distress, 
upon my expense, it being no small honour among those sort of 
men that my naine in the buttery book willingly bore twice the 
expense of any in the University L This expense, my quality, pro- 
ficiency in learning, and natural affability easily hOt only obtained 
the good will of the wiser and elder sort but made me the leader 
even of all the rough young men of that college, and did then 
maintain in the schools coursing against Christ Church, the largest 
and most numerous college in the University s. 
' This coursing 4 was in older rimes, I believe, intended for a fair 

 Autobiography quoted in Christie's Zijê of Shaftesbury. 
 I doubt if this is literally the fact. In the Buttery Book for 2 June 1637 
(twelfth week of fourth term) ' Barronet Cooper' pays t3s 7 d, which is about 
twice the usual amount, but Champemowney pays I3S Iod, and Bryan ISS 8d: the 
next week Cooper pays I3S Bd. but Champemowney 17s 3 d and Bryan a potmd. 
University Reg. 24 Mch I63{ '&nto D Ashley Cooper, Dorcester. de S t 3Egid. 
XVimbourne in Comitatu predicto baronettus annos natus I5.' He was admitted to 
the Fellows' table 4 Mch I63 on paying £6 caution, and his naine continued on 
the books until I2 July I638; his brother George matric. I &p. I642 age XT. 
Philip Champemowne son of Henry, of Modbury, Devon, matric. 2 Nov. I634 
ale 16; he xvas admitted to the Felloxvs' table I8 Aug. 1634, and his naine 
remained on until 8 Aug. 163î. Henry Bryen son of Sir Barnabas BD en of 
I3illing, Northants, matric. 19 Aug. 1636 age 15 ; he was admitted to the Fellows' 
table I I Aug. 1636, and his naine remained on fill 28 Nov. I63î'. Cooper's aunt, 
Martha, married Edward Tooker of Maddington in Wilts (Hutchins iii. 594). 
John Toker had his naine on the books from 3x Oct. 1635 to 20 July 1638 when 
he was a bachelor (B.A. 24 Oct. 1637), but he belonged to a Cornish family. 
Giles Tooker son of Edxvard Tooker of Salisbury, Shaftesbury's cousin, matric. 
I Ap. 1642 age 17 . 
3 Gutch ii. 416 'In the second week in Lent (I63{), about the 2o Feb. the 
students of Christ Church and those of Exeter College g-rew so um'uly (the Master 
interposing and xvrangling in, and the Undergraduates fighting out of the schools) 
that the Vicechancellor was forced to command an absolute cessation of ail 
mariner of Disputations between the said two Houses." Laud's Chancellorship 191» 
Evelyn's I)iary ed. 2, p. 7- 
« Wood's Zt i. 174 , 297 , 300, 353. ii. 75, 83, 129. 



triai of learning and skill in logic, metaphysics and school divinity, 
but for some ages that had been the least part of it, the dispute 
quickly ending in affronts, confusion, and vcry often blows, when 
they went most gravel), to work. They forbore striking, but making 
a great noise with their feet, they hissed, and shoved with their 
shoulders, and the stronger in that disorderly order &ove the other 
out before them; and, if the schools were above stairs, with ail 
violence hurrying the contrary party down, the proctors were forced 
either to give way to their violence or surfer in the throng. Nay the 
Vice Chancellor, though it seldom has begun when he was present, 
yet being begun, he bas somefimes unfortunately been so near as to 
be called in, and has been overcome in their fur), once up, in those 
adventures. I was often one of the disputants, and gave the sign and 
order for their beginning; but being hot strong of body was always 
guarded from violence by two or three of the sturdiest youths, as 
their chier, and one who always relieved them when in prison and 
procured their release, and very often was forced to pay the neigh- 
bouring farmers, when they of out party that wanted money vere 
taken in the fact, for more geese turkies and poultry than eithcr they 
had stole or he had lost ; it being very fait dealing if he ruade the 
scholar, when taken, pay no more than he had lost since his last 
reimbursement. Two things I had also a principal hand in when 
I vas at the College, the one, I caused that ill custom of tucking 
freshmen to be left off; the other, when thê senior fellows designed 
to alter the beer of the college, which was stronger than other 
colleges, I hindered their design. This had put ail the younger sort 
into a mutiny; they resorting to me. I advised all those were intended 
by their friends to get their livelihood by their studies, to test quiet and 
hot appear, and that myself and ail the others that were elder brothers 
or unconcerned in their angers, should go in a body and strike our 
names off the buttery book, which was accordingly done, and had 
the effect that the senior fellows, seeing their pul:,ils going that yielded 
them most profit, presently struck sail and articled 'ith us never to 
aiter the size of out beer, 'hich remains so to this day. 
' The first was a barder work, it having been a foolish custom of 
great antiquity, that one of the seniors in the evening called the 
freshmen (which are such as came since that rime twelvemonth) to 


the tire, and ruade them 
of their right thurnb, left 
from the lip to the chin, 

hold out their chin, and they with the nail 
long for that purpose, grate off" ail the skin 
and then cause thern to drink a beer glass 

of water and sait. The time approaching when I should be thus 
used, I considered that it had happened in that year more and lustier 
young gentlernen had corne to the college than had done in severai 
years before, so that the freshrnen were a ver)' strong body. Upon 
this I consulted rny two cousin-gerrnans, the Tookers, rny aunt's 
sons (Martha 3 d. of John Cooper m. E. Tooker of Maddington, Wilts), 
both freshrnen, both stout and ver)' strong, and several others, and 
at last the whole part), were cheerfully engaged to stand stoutly to 
defence of their chins. We ail appeared at the rires in the hall, and 
rny lord of Pernbroke's son calling me first, as we knew by custorn 
it would begin with rne, I, according to agreement, gave the signal, 
striking hirn a box on the ear, and imrnediately the freshrnen fell on, 
and we easily cleared the buttery and the hall; but bachelors and 
young rnasters corning in to assist the seniors, we were cornpelled 
to retreat to a ground charnber in the quadrangle. They pressing 
at the door, sorne of the stoutest and strongest of our freshmen, 
giant-like boys, opened the doors, let in as rnany as they pleased, 
and shut the door by main strength against the rest ; those let 
in they fell upon, and had beaten very severely, but that rny 
authority with thern stopped thern, sorne of thern being considerable 
enough to rnake terrns for us, which they did; for Dr. Prideaux 
being called out to suppress the rnutiny, the old Doctor always 
favout-able to youth offending out of courage, wishing with the 
fears of those we had within, gave us articles of pardon for 
what had passed, and an utter abolition in that college of that 
foolish custorn 1., 
The discipline  of the University needed keeping up. In 634, 

i Wood (Z i. I34) describes this practice of ' tucking' as existing in Merton 
when he entered in I64î. 
 Oxford specially needed discipline owing to the number of alehonses. Laud 
(Chaucellorship ed. 853 p. 245, and see 179, zo2, 237, 258, 26x, Burrows 285) 
says there were 3oo alehouses in the place : recusants frequented the Mitre (269 : 
2 x 5 [? Bennet] Weale of Exeter College was one of those who Romanised). See 
State Papers Addenda 23 Nov. 556 for Wine taverns, Ayliffe ii. 242 » Ctmningham 
ii. 69. 

while the Vice-chancellor was witnessing a tragedy acted by the 
scholars of S. John's, there was a disturbance in which John Gage 
(? Gaye) and William Betenson, commoners of Exeter, among others 
took part. They were forced to ask forgiveness 'on their bended 
knees in the north chapel of S. lXlary's, promising vith weeping 
tears that they would never do anything hereafter against the peace 
of the academyt. ' The colleges x'ere fond of getting up plays. 
William Gager, of Christ Church (Tanner 3o3, State Papers Addenda 
July 1575 p. 487, Nat. Biog.) had a controvers), with John Rainolds 
president of Corpus in defence of the lawfulness of plays. In Lent 
1548 ve find that ' 6s 8d was paid for the expenses of acting a comedy 
in public'; Lent 55I 'Ss 3 d was paid to Dolye who painted what 
was needed for acting comedies, and 18s 7 d for repairs in Lord's 
bouse and the expenses in acting comedies.' In 1637 the College 
presented a comedy to the University (lcmz'nisc«nces of O.)6rd, 
O. H. S., p. 2o). The College contributed to our great group of 
dramatists one eminent naine, John Ford, whom Charles Lamb praises 
so highly. 
In 16 3 the Vice-Chancellor Dr. Piers directed certain orders to 
the College (Unir. Archives box P, fascic. 5, no. 7). 
The Romanist controversy caused some bitterness at this rime. 
In John Gee's 'ool out of lhe Snare 1624, among 'the names of 
Romish priests and Jesuites now resident about the City of London 
6 1Ich I64' occur 'Father Bastin, sometime butler of Exon 
Colledge in Oxon. He was turned out of his place for cutting 
twenty pounds off from a brever's score and coozening the Colledge 
contrarie to his oath; Father Edwards, sometime of Exon Colledge 
in Oxon. He vent thence ith a wench in man's appareil, but belike 
since a sanctified man.' 
In i634 the College leased ground to the University on which the 
west part of the I3odleian was built . 
On 4 Feb. I64 a Protestation in favour of Liberty and Religion, 
1 lgichols' Topog. and GeneaL i. 2tl, Gutchii. 397. For comedies at hlagdalen, 
see Rogers iii. 6bS, 685. 
 Univ. Archives box F, no. 6 draught of lease, no. î arbitrement of the ground 
 Ap. x634 , no. 8 acquittanee from the College 4 Aug. x634 for fz64 3s 4 g. In 
18 leave was given to the University to erect a furnaee to warm the Bodlcian, at 
the upper end of the garden next the Rector's lodgings, at an annual quit rcnt o los. 


ruade pursuant to an order of the House of Commons of 3 ° July 
1641, was signed by the members of the Colleges 
In 1636 Charles I visited Oxford, when William Herbert of Exeter 
College made a speech. The College paid £32 6s Bd towards the 
expenses of the royal visit (Evelyn's Diary i. 662). The king had 
for some time planned the foundation of fellowships for the benefit 
of the Channel Islands, to be held at Exeter, Jesus, and Pembroke, 
and the fellowships were first filled up in this year 
When the Civil War approached, Prideaux the Vice-chancellor 
abruptly left the University about 24 June 1642 without properly 
resigning office, and Convocation ruade Dr. Robert Pink of New 
College Pro-Vicechancellor (Wood's Life i. 52). Oxford became the 
king's head-quarters, many students joined the army, and the work 
of education was suspended. The College plate offered the king 
a ready resource for the war. Lord Say had let the Colleges keep 
their plate on condition that it should hOt be employed against the 
Parliament (Wood's Z i. 64). The Colleges, considering themselves 
as trustees of the plate, at first hoped to buy themselves off with ready 
money; thus Exeter presented the king with J3IO, of which £138 
had to be borrowed, but the king's needs were too pressing and he 
took the plate as well, on a promise of repayment: it was valued 
at £75 o, the pound weight of silver plate being reckoned as worth 
J3, and of gilt plate somewhat more. This of course allowed nothing 

* Hist. Comm. v. 131. 
 Laud's Chancellorship 14o , Wilkins' Concilia iv. 534, State Papers 15 June 
166o, Madan's Alaterials 78, I a 4. See Reg. 4 Aug. 1636. About tbe Bishop of 
Winchester's scholarships for the saine purpose see Charles IFs letter of I I )ec. 
1678 in the Reg., and Reg. 3o June I68O (Hook's Archbishois xi. 302). A royal 
letter sent in I68O allowed fellows to be henceforth elected from either Jersey 
or Guernsey if there was no candidate from the other in its turn. Reg. 1735- On 
14 years of the preàous lease of property in Lad Lane, London, expiring 5 Mch 
I732, a fine of (82 was paid for renewal. Of the Exeter third a quarter, 6 I6S Bd 
was due to the Treasury of the College ; the test, 2o IOS was divided, the Rector 
receiving çI 14s 2d, 22 fellotes ITS Id each. See Ra'linson MSS. class C, 
no. 42i, fol. 62, and Unir. Archives box K. I. fol. 188 letter 27 Aug. 168o 
from C. le Couteur to the Archbishop on the little advantage of the fellowships to 
the Church. Sir Philip de Carteret (Nat. Biog. ix. 215), according to Prynne, was 
the only man that procured scholarships and fellowships at Oxford for the islanders 
of Jersey. Royal letter (Reg. p. 8o), 28 June i68o. Charles' Letters Patent are 
dated 7 June i636: copy of letters patent in Tanner MSS. $$8 fol. 54, see 17ï, 
188 CEvelyn's Diary i. 662) : Huber i. 223. 


for the workmanship. The College however still possesses an old 
saltcellar and an egg set in gold'. Several of the fellows became 
officers in the army, such as Matthias Prideaux son of the Rector, 
and Digory Polwhele. Polwhele was one of the last of those who 
held out for the king in Pendennis Castle under Sir John Arundel, 
another member of the College. The College had also contributed 
an eminent ofiïcer to the royal cause in the person of Sir Bevil 
Grenville 3, one of the leaders of the Cornish force which won victory 
1 The king's letter is dated 6 Jan. 164; 24 Jan. the College petitions that itis 
against stature, 28 Jan. the king sends a pcremptory order, 29 Jan. the College 
asks that the £I38 borrowed may be dedncted from the proceeds of the plate, 
3o Jan. this was refnsed ; the plate given up 2 Feb. cousisted of hite plate 
o8 lb. 4oz. ISp.w. worth £625 4s6d, gilt plate 381b. 3p.w. worth £1_5 8s 9,4. 
A catalogue of the donors of the plate and of their arros was kept; see Hist. 
Comm. il. 127, iv. 467, and Gutch il. 439- The leg. 28 Mch 62z shos 
that the amonut of plate was large :see also Reg. pp. 3o-4. The College also 
paid some of the king's foot-soldiers for a month at four shillings a week each 
(the king's letter of reqnest is dated 27 Juue I643 ). See Heame's Diary 19 Sep. 
17o 7. For S. John's, see Zife af IYood i. 94- 
Inventory of Reproductions in metal, &c. (Sonth Kensington) p. I i2. 
Cap and Cover, gold, given by George Hall, bishop of Chester. It bas two 
handles, and is decorated in repoussé with lozenge-shaped gadroons, and engraved 
with flowers and an inscription. English work, I6th century, height 6 haches, 
diameter 5 Juches. 
Cup and Cover, an ostrich egg, mounted in silver-gilt repoussé. The base is 
engraved with ostriches, and scrolls with inscriptions. The egg rests ou the stem 
of three ostrich legs, and is supported by hinged bands engraved with shidds of 
arms and mottoes. The cover bas three plumes, dolphin brackets, and at the top 
an ostrich. English work I6O, height 2I haches, diameter 5 Juches. 
Cup and Cover, a cocoannt mounted ha silver-gilt. The stem is formed by thin 
bars, resthag on leaves ; the cover has a crested rira, and a ball enclosed in leaves of 
open-work tracery. English work 16th century, height 1 o inches, diameter 4 inches. 
 He as Collector Juniorum in Lent I6t4: Reg. p. 2 3 ' I6 3 (6t4) in Festo 
Ovorum electi fiaerunt duo Collectores ex hoc Collegio Dominns Bevillus Greene- 
feild per suffragia et Dominus Henricus Carey ut Collector Houorarius ambo filii 
equitum auratorum natu maximi : formula ereationis Henrici Carey per procura- 
rotes usurpata hic subsequittar: Iusuper cure Academiae plurimum intersit ut 
illmtris generis et spectatae doctrinae Juvenes omni modo pro meritis suis bouoren- 
tur, Hinc est quod nos procuratores plurimis gravissimis causis nos eh impellentibus 
cure consensu Vicecancellarii et sententiis Doctorum creamus et nominamus Heu- 
ricum Carey artium bacchalaurenm e Collegio Exoniensi Honorarium Collectorem 
una cnam nominatis pronunciamns arque hoc summopere gratum designatis.' Bibi. 
Coin. I9O. 
For Collectors see p. xxxi, Lad's Chancellorship Sî, Terrae Filius no. 4 -, State 
Papers az Ap. 656 p. z89 (in Puritau rimes). Heyliu (Bloxam v. 5 I) says that in 
his canvass for the Collectorship 7 Feb. 161 he was betrayed by Exeter College, 
and that next year Magdalen voted against Sir Dod of Êxeter in revenge. 

after victory for the king till Grenville fell at the bat-tlc of Lansdown 
near Bath, and with him the Western army lost its onward impulse. 
The rhyme ran: 
'Grenville, Godolphin, Trevanion, Slanning slain» 
The four wheels of Charles' wain.' 
Other royalist officers were John Trevanion, Sydney Godolphin the 
poet who was slain at Chagford I643, Robert Dorrner Earl of 
Carnarvon killed at Newbury 20 Sep. 643, Philip Stanhope who fell 
in defcnding Shelford House 27 Oct. 645, Arthur Champernon 
and Col. H. Champernon in Devon, Lord Charlemont treacherously 
murdered by the O'Neils 642, Falkland's son Lorenzo Cary killed 
in Ireland 642, Lionell Cary killed at larston lIoor 2 July I644, 
Nicholas Kendal at Bristol July I643 (Clar. vii. i32), F. Glanvill 
at Bridgwater, Hatton Farmor slain at Culham bridge i i Jan. I64-, 
Thomas Fulford at siege of Exeter I643, William Helyar of Somerset, 
John lord Powlet, James Praed of Cornwall, Sir Robert Spottiswoode 
executed by the Covenanters at S. Andrews -',o Jan. I6461. 
Some however joined the Parliament, such as Robert Bennett 
governor of S. lIichael's lIount and of S. lawes, John Billingsley 
vho left for S. John's Cambridge and came back as fellow of Corpus 
I648, John Blackmore said to have been knighted by Cromwell,--one 
of the regicides. Even of those who remained in Oxford about hall 
conformed to the Parliamentary system in I648, about the same 
proportion as in the University at large 2. 
Thomas Chafyn was among the royalists who suffered loss after 
the war. Chafyn was one of the royalist fellows 'ho suffered as 
delinquents (Walker i. 55, ii. 66, Rushworth iv. 202, Nalson i. 734, 
782): Commons Journals ii. 72, Die Sab. 23 Jan. I64O-I 'ordered 
that Dr. Chaffin be forthwith sent for as a Delinquent by the Serjeant 
at Arms attending on this House, for words by him delivered against 
the Parliament, in a sermon preached by him in the Cathedral of 
Salisbury the 2.',nd of lIay i634, the which words were here in the 
House witnessed by one witness and attested by the subscriptions of 
several other witnesses ': ii. 84, 3 Feb. Die Sab. I64O-i ' Doctor Chalîïn 
who was formerly sent for as a Delinquent by the Sergeant at Arms 
t Fuller, Church 11istory, Oxon. ii. 265-6, remarks on the literary ability of 
the Devon and Cornish men of the College. 
' Bnrrows 470. 


attetading on this House, upon an information delivered against him 
Jan. z3, was now called into the Bar; where, after he had a-hile 
kneeled, he was bid fise; and the said information against him was 
read; to which he was suffered presently to make his answer; which 
vhen he had done he was commanded to withdraw. The House fcll 
into a debate and consideration of the whole marrer : but before they 
came to any reso]ution, the Committee that retired into the Court 
of Wards returned and' [the Chaffin business dropped that Sitting]: 
ii. 94 Die Lunae i Martii 64o- ' Whereas Dr. Chaffin was by order 
of this House formêrly sent for as a Delinquent by the Sergeant at 
Arms attending on this House, for speaking indiscreet words in 
a sermon preached by him in the Cathedral Church at Salisbury, at 
a Metropolitical Visitation held there ; the which words admit of such 
an interpretation as reflects, in an iii and scandalous sense, upon 
Parliaments; the question being now put whether for these words 
Dr. Chaffin should be committed a prisoner to the Tower; the House 
was divided, Tellers for the Noe were appointed Sir Jo. Wra" 
Mr. Moore, Tellers for the Yea Lord Compton Sir Neville Poole. 
With the Noe were 9o, with the Yea 89. It was then resolved, 
upon the Question, that Doctor Chaffin shall be called in to the 
Bar and, kneeling there, receive a sharp reprehension and admonition, 
and be enjoined to make a publick explanation of his words, in a 
sermon, at the Cathedral Church of Salisbury on some Lord's Day 
-ithin convenient rime. He was called in accordingly and Mr. Speaker 
pronounced this sentence against him, to which he yielded a illing 
submission ; and on his submission of a great deal of sorrow for what 
was past, is discharged, paying his fees' : 2o Oct. 642 post mer. ii. 
8 7 'Resolved, upon the Question, that Doctor Chaffin be sent for 
as a Delinquent, for publishing in his parish church the Declaration 
under the hand of the Marquis Hertford and others his adherents, 
in justification of their rebellion.' Hist. Comm. vi. 6,  Mch 64 
Draft ordinance to clear the following persons of their delinquency 
(Lords Journals ix. 44-8 in extenso) George Trevilian... Thomas 
The Parliamentary Visitors in 648 expelled o fellows, and 8 
ethers ; Henry Tozer, John Bidgood, William Standard, John Hitchins, 
John Barbon (scholar), Francis Chichester, Thomas Clifford, Richard 


Langworthy, Thomas Browne, John Cutcliffe, William Morris, John 
Proctor, Thomas Carew, Erisey Porter, Francis Munday, Thomas 
Finch, Daniel Cudmore (servitor), Henry Bull, George Bull, William 
Manning, George Berd, John Berry (or Bury) B.A. probationer, 
Robert Teigh (or Teige, servitor), John Vicary, Baldwyn Acland, 
William Wcbber, Bernard Gealard, William Harding (cook). Besides 
these 28 persons expelled, Polwhele, lXIatthews and Braine are 
mentioned in the Visitors' Register in connection with Tozer. Those 
vho submitted were John Martin, John Conant, Antony Clifford, 
Robert Hancock, Thomas Ince, Richard Guntion, John Francis, 
Uharles Sambe, Thomas Voysey, John Maudit, Edward Searle, John 
Bartin. The persons put in by the Visitors were Samuel Conant, 
IYter F)-att, Francis Howell, Edward Searle, Edmund Davis, Lewis 
13radford, Jonathan Wills, William Chidley, Thomas Masters, John 
Slad, Eaton B.A., [Robert Collins chaplain fellow i654, William 
Oliver B.A. fellow (his vacancy i654 to be filled by a chaplain), 
E. Anderson B.A. to be fllow 654,] lXIichael Dolling, Nathaniel 
Adams scholar, Samuel Turner scholar, Dollingson to bave next 
vacancy 648, Antony Jett cook z,z'ce Harding, Abraham Batten I648. 
These arrangements do not quite correspond to what actually took 
place. Thus William Standard must have afterwards submitted. It 
is doubtful whether Gealard vacated or was expelled. Anderson did 
not become a fellow. A new subrector, bursar, and dean were of 
course appointed. Even the cook was removed. Henry Tozer, xvho 
had been a leader among the fellows, retired to Rotterdam and died 
there as chaplain. 
Articles put by way of Question to Mr. Tozer, subrector of Exetcr 
College, 2  Mch  64 -. 
. What leases bave been let by you the subrector and other fellows 
of Exeter Colledge since the surrender of Oxon. 
_.2. Whoe and how many have been admitted Scholars or Fellows 
of Exeter Coll. since the beginning of this Visitacion. 
3- Whether you have not set up the Common Prayer-booke in 
Exeter Coll. since the use of it was prohibited, and you yourselfe had 
for a while lal-d it aside. 
4- Whether l,ou did not check and revile lXIr Jo. lXIathewes of 
Exetcr Coll. for not comeing to Common Prayr. 

5- Why you permit lIr Polewheele, a scandalous person and a man 
of blood, to enjoy the profits of his place at Exeter Coll. 
6. Why doe you connive at the notorious miscarriages of Teige, 
your servitor. 
7- Why Tho. Voisey, commoner, was expelled your House. 
8. XVhy you did not censure lIr Bury, Fellow of your House, for 
a scandalous and daingerous Libell delivered by way of oracion in 
your hearing  
9- Why you discouraged Braine, an ingenious youth of a tender 
conscience, when he expressed his zeale against supersticion ,2. 
io. Why you did not punish Bidgood and others for drinkeing 
of healths to the confusion of Reformers s 
i . Why you contemned the Order of the Visitors for prorouging of 
the terme, and permitted ingenious youthes to be sconced for observe- 
ing the Order aforesayd. 
I2. What summ of monies, for what, and by whome, there hath 
been at any rime expended by order of the delegates since June 1647. 
Wood adds, 'All which questions being proposed by one of the 
Visitors (which they framed from the uncharitable information of 
John Martin, Robert Hancock, and others of Exeter College, that 
were Delegates appointed by the Visitors), lI r Tozer desired rime 
to give in his answer ; on 27 ]Ich Ir Tozer answered, Those queries 
that have been proposed to me concern the discipline and govern- 
ment of this College, and I bave formerly given in an answer in the 
naine of the College, that they could not without perjury submit to 
any other ,'isitors than such as their Statutes had appointed. This 
being taken as a frivolous answer, and not at all pertinent to the 
Quefies, lIr Tozer was condemned as guilty of high contempt. On 
17 Ap. the Commissioners required M r Tozer to adroit one Peter 
Flot a Jersey man into the fellowship of lXI r John Poingdexter, 
pretended to be void by his long absence from the College. But he 
refusing to do it, the Commissioners sent their mandatary for the 
Buttery ]3ook, into which afterwards Sir Nathaniel ]3rent, with the 
 Wood says, ' this was a Declamatiotx spoken in tb, e public Hall, containing 
many reflections on the Visitors and Rebels, &c.' 
t Wood says» ' he refused to eome to Common Prayer, and spoke against 
 Wood says, ' the hcalth was a Cup of Devils to the Confusion of Reformers.' 


consent of the Commissioners, expunged the name of Poingdexter, and 
entred Fiot, commanding the Subrector to give him possession of 
a chamber and ail emoluments belonging to his place: but he refused 
so to do. On 2 9 June they sent for lXIr Tozer and forbad him to 
meddle with an), Election of Scholars (which by Statute was to be 
the next day) and to disenable him in that and other matters, tumed 
him out of his fellowship and then sent him to prison because he 
would not deliver up to them the College Books and Keys, which 
without perjury he could not do, nor had they any title to pretend 
to them, no new Head being put in there. Concerning this matter 
I find a farther account, the Subrector refusing to deliver up the 
Keys and the Iooks xvas imprisoned by the Governour, x'ho sent 
a guard of musqueteers to his chamber door, where they continued 
to prevent the fetching out of any of the said ]3ooks, &c. And 
another guard was set at the Chappel door, where they continued till 
the Election day was past, to prevent the Election, in x'hich rime they 
took out of the Chappel ail the Common Prayer Books which were 
there, and eut the Common Prayer out of such Bibles and Testaments 
as they round there. But two days after M r Tozer was released from 
prison, condifionally that the Keys and Books which he had refused 
to give up, should hOt be conveyed out of the College.' 
]3y an order of 2t Mch t64] the College debts were to be paid 
by hot filling up the fellowships of Willett and Gealard, and by 
suspending four more fellowships as they should fall vacant, till the 
debts were safisfied. The newly-appointed fellows x'ere to take 
seniority according to the date of their degrees. There is an 
indignant account of the Visitation, from the royalist point of view, 
in Thomas Barlow's 'Pegasus, or the Flying Horse from Oxford. 
Being the proceedings of the Visitors and other Bedlamites there, 
by command of the Earle of Mongomery. Pfinted at Mongomety, 
heretofore called Oxford.' Its tone may be guessed from the opening 
sentences. 'Tuesday Aprill the eleventh, the long-legged peece of 
impertinency which they miscall Chancellor was to be brought x-ith 
state into Oxon ; to this end, these few inconsiderable and ill fac'd 
saints hired all the hackneyes in towne (which were basely bad, yet 
good enough for them). Out they went and met the//og]wrt x]log]gt 
I told you of; what courtship passed between them at meeting, how 


hee swore at them, and they said grace at him ; how many zealous 
faces and iii leggs they ruade, and at xs.hat distance, I know hot; 
a long rime they were about it.' Wood gives a full accourir of the 
The Colleges were much impoverished. On 3 hIch 1649 John 
lIaudit subrector of Exeter College petitions, ' that the College is 
greatley distressed for vant of the arrears due from some of the 
tenants, and especially Simmons of Hamborough and Dr Parsons 
principal of Hart Hall ; and God having provided a redress by Parlia- 
ment order, by application to this Committee, they beg a summons 
to Simmons and Parsons, to show cause for hot paying their rents 17 
On 19 Jan. I64, î- there is a petition about the Channel Island 
fellowships at Exeter, Jesus, and Pembroke, stating that the Com- 
mittee for the King's Revenues had stopped the payments due from 
the London tenants, as taking them for part of the King's Revenues. 
As this was a mistake, and contrary to the Articles of the Surrender 
of Oxford, the Committee order the tenants to pay. 
Dr. Hakewill was so much respected that no Rector was elected till 
he died, then John Conant was chosen by the new fellows 2. Conant 
was a good scholar and such a toaster of Greek that he many times 
disputed publicly in the schools in that language. Prideaux once said 
of him ConanN m'hil difficile. He vas also a good oriental scholar, 
lnowing Chaldee, Syriac, and Arabic as well as Hebrew. He quitted 
the College in I642 but, hoping peace might be ruade, left his books 
behind him and they were ail stolen. Books were by no means safe 
at Oxford during the Civil War. When Sir Thomas Fairfax recovered 
Oxford he took much pains in restoring the 13odleian Library, x'hich 
had suffered during the Cavalier regime. Conant served a cure 
sometime at Lymington in Somerset and then at S. Botolph's Alders- 
gare, aftelvards he lived several years as chaplain to Lord Chandos at 
Harefield near Uxbridge in Iiddlesex at a salary of fourscore pounds, 
most of xvhich he gave away. He resigned his fellowship in 1647 
from conscientious scruples about the Visitation of Oxford by the 
Parliamentary Commissioners. But the fellows having suffered from 

1 ]]nrrO,vS 218, 2 4 (snppression of fello'ships to pay debts). 
* Life, by his son John, published 8z3 by Rev. William Stanton M.A.» and 
dedicated to John Edward Conant, the Rector's descendant. 


the non-residence of the Rector pressed Conant to take the Rector- 
ship, knowing that he would reside. The headship was valued by 
the Commissioners at £45 in 1649. Conant was a leader of 
the Presbyterian as opposed to the Independent party in the 
University . He soon restored the system for which the College 
had been famous under Holland and Prideaux and the numbers 
increased to two hundred and upwards . 'Once a week he had 
a Catechetical lecture in the chapel in which he went over Piscator's 
Aphorisms and Woollebius' Compendium Theologiae Christianae 
(Basle 638); and by the way faidy propounded the principal 
objections made by the Papists, Socinians, and others against 
the orthodox doctrine, in terres suited to the understanding and 
capacity of the younger scholars. He took care likewise that the 
inferior servants of the College should be instructed in the principles 
of the Christian reli#on and would sometimes catechise them in 
his own lodgings. He looked strictly himself to the keeping up 
all exercises and would often slip into the hall in the midst of their 
lectures and disputations. He would always oblige both opponents 
and respondents to corne well prepared and perform their respective 
parts agreeably to the strict law of disputation. Here he would often 
interpose, either adding new force to the arguments of the opponent 
or more fulness to the answers of the respondent, and supplying 
where anything seemed defective or clearing where anything was 
obscure in what the moderator subjoined. He would often go into 
the chambers and studies of the young scholars, observe what books 
they were reading, and reprove them if he found them turlfing 
over any modern authors, and sent them to Tully, that great master of 
Roman eloquence, to learn the true and genuine propriet)" of that 
language. His care in the election of fellows was very singular. 

 Franeis Howell was one ofthe Independents, Wood's Zt i. I47-8 : for other 
notices of this time, and especially of Conant, see i. 22 x opponent to Henry Hick- 
man, 257 forbidding books, 29o hats kept on in church. 298 entertainments, 3o2 
Anabaptists, 317 maypoles, 359 University dress, 36o and 445 silenced at Ail 
Saints ; 268, 3 2 refused to let Wood see the Registers ; 369, 489 . 
2 Few names occur resembling those supposed to be peculiar to the Puritans. 
There is nothing strange in such names as Theophilus, Samnel, Malachi. Most of 
the Puritan nicknames were invented by their opponents as a joke after the 
Restoration. A few occur such as Bezaleel Burt, Cananiel Bernard» Elias son 
of Abdias 13irch. 


A true love of learning and a good share of it in a person of untainted 
morals and low circumstances a were sure of his patronage and 
encouragement. He would constantly look over the observator's roll 
and buttery book himself, and whoever had been absent from the 
chapel prayers or extravagant in his expenses or otherwise faulty was 
sure he must atone for his fault by some such exercise as the Rector 
should think fit to set him, for he was no friend to pecuniary mulcts, 
vhich too often punish the father instead of the son. The students 
were many more than could be lodged within the walls, they crowded 
in here from all parts of the nation and some from beyond the 
sea. On his receiving the insignia of the office of Vice-chancellor 
there was such a universal shout of a very full convocation as has 
hardly ever been known. The first Lent he ruade a surprising reform 
in their public disputations which for some years had been managed 
with such vehemency and disorder as had created several unhappy 
divisions in the University. The antipathy of his predecessor Dr. 
Owen to caps and hoods and his attempt for taking them away 
as Popish relies xvill not soon be forgotten. But he could never 
effect it, being opposed by man), of the University, and among others 
by Dr. Conant, 'ho could never discern any shadow of hurt in these 
decent habits, or any more of Popery in these distinctions of degrees 
than in the degrees themselves. He opposed Cromwell's plan of 
giving the College at Durham the privileges of a University, setting 
forth the advantages of large Universities and the dangers which 
threaten religion and learning by multiplying small and petty acade- 
mies. He was instrumental in moving Mr. Selden's executors to 
bestow his prodigious collection of books, more than 8000 volumes, 
on the University.' In this period of Puritan ascendancy the di.puta- 
tions in the schools for M.A. -ere often in Greek. Conant  as one of 

 The poverty of some of the candidates for fellowships at this rime may be seen 
from the case of I»etcr Fiott (Hist. Comm. vi. 15o), ' t'etition of Peter Fiott, 
a distressed young scholar of the isle of Jersey to the Earl of Manchester 
]Petitioner, who had formerly a desire of advancing himself in the study of good 
letters, is now capable of entering the University, but his mother's means are 
insufhcient to enable him to go there by reason of her exile from ber native country, 
ber adherence to Parliaroent, and her having received no help, thongh long since 
ordered. Petitioner therefore prays the Earl to further his journey to Oxford, to 
enter his narne there by liberal contribution, that so lais endeavour may hot be 
frustrated by want of mcans.' 


those who advocated the Restoration, and was appointed one of 
the Cmmittee which met at the Savoy to revise the Book of Common 
Frayer. But when no alteration in the ceremonies was allowed 
he felt it his conscientious duty to give up the Rectorship. Yet 
he refused to lead a party in the separation, and in fact had so little 
real objection to the Frayer ]3ook that he soon after conformed, 
and was even reordained priest 2o Sep. 1670 (though he had been 
previously ordained at Salisbury 28 Oct. I652), and was instituted 
Vicar of Ail Saints in Northampton 5 Feb. 167, ° on the presentation 
of the Corporation. When most of lqorthampton perished in the 
disastrous tire of 2o Sep. 1673 the neighbouring gentry paid him 
his salary of  IOO for that year which his parishioners were hot able 
to raise. John Robartes Earl of Radnor, who had been his con- 
temporary at College, asked a prebend of Worcester for him of Charles 
II with the words ' Sir, I corne to beg a preferment of you for a very 
deserving man, who did never beg anything for himself.' In his 
declining age he could scarce be prevailed upon by his physician 
to drink now and then a little wine. He slept ver)' little, haing been 
an assiduous and indefatigable student for above threescore years 
together. Whilst his strength would bear it, he often sat up in 
his study till late at night, and thither he returned very early in 
the morning. An eminent and early instance of Dr. Conant's con- 
tempt of the world was his passing over to his younger and only 
brother then living (who married young, had many children, and was 
hot so well provided for) his interest in an estate left him by his father, 
when he had but little more to live upon himself than his fellowship. 
He was highly esteemed by Bishop ]3ull and Archbishop Tillotson x 
']ïxeter College flourished much under his government. In his 
time it afforded a Vice-chancellor, a Froctor, a I)octor of the Chair in 
Divinity, a Moral Philosophy and Rhetoric Reader to the University, 
a President of S. John's, a Principal to Jesus, and a Divinity Professor 
to lXlagdalen Cllege ; hOt to mention such as were transplanted 
thence to scholarships and fellowhips in other colleges, many of 
whom were men of eminency afterwards.' Some of these names are 
those of Francis Howell, Thomas ]3rancker the mathematician, and 

* Abbey and Overton, TAe Euglist CAurdz in tac Eigittcîntlz Ceuluvy i. 12 4. 

Narcissus Marsh afterwards Archbishop of Dublin, who gae ten 
thousand volumes to the Library of Trinity College, Dublin. 
Exeter sent preachers twice a month to the Tuesday lectures at 
S. hIary's (Wood's Z i. x59 ). 
In 657 it was proposed that Edmond Prideaux, Attorney General, 
and his successors, should be visitors of the College instead of the 
Bishop of Exeter, but this Act did hOt pass 1 
On t8 Feb. t66- the great storm ' blowed down a chimney at the 
corner of :Exeter next Lincoln, and if the schollers in the cottle-loft 
had hOt perchance rose had bin sorely bruised ; both the crosses at the 
west end of their chappell also downe ' (Wood's Z i. 432). 
In t662 Conant and six of the fellows were deprived , and Lord 
Petre tried to nominate to the vacant Petrean fellowships (but in vain) 
Christopher Harris, and John Prince the author of ' The Worthiçs 
of DevonS. ' The ejection on z4 Aug., S. Bartholomew's Day, 
deprived Oxford and the Church of some of their best men, and 
was quite contrary to the spirit of the union of the two great parties 
-hich had brought about the Restoration. Through the stringent 
nature of the new Act of Uniformit)', she lost the services of 
some of the most devoted of her Puritan sons, men whose 
were no way distinguishable from those which had been held 
without rebuke by some of the most honoured bishops of Elizabeth's 
time. An attempt was ruade by John Walker, a fellow of Exeter 
College, in his book called ' The Sufferings of the Clergy in 
the Great Rebellion,' to justify the ejection by showing how many 
royalist clergy had been ejected previously, so that the Act of 662 
might be considered a sort of legitimate revenge. But the episcopa- 
lians did not return in I66o after a victory. They returned b l' virtue 
of a union between the two great parties analogous to that which had 
closed the Wars of the Roses, and by the military predominance 
of Monk's presbyterian army ; and, though the Declaration of :Breda 
reserved the vhole of the religious question for the consideration 
of Parliament, )'et that Declaration 'as certainly hOt carried out 
 Gutch il. 680, Cnan£s Lire 9, State Papers 66o p. 3oi, Heywood 481. 
 Wood's ZoEe i. 453- On  Sep. 66z Rector Conant was deprived ; on 4 Sep. 
Whitway, S. Conant, Brancker and Inglett of Devon, Sainthill and Hearne Petrean 
fellows--but Heame was re-elected $o June 665. 
 IVarthie$ 633» Petre's letter in Reg. 4 July 663. 


fairly when the bishops used their influence in Parliament to prevent 
any toleration. The king himself complained of their conduct. The 
result of their action was disastrous, and Ken, grieving at the orgies 
of the Restoration, sadly anticipated some new visitation of God's 
wmthl. The new Rector Joseph gIaynard, brother of Sir John 
.M;nard, held office less than four years; Wood says of him (L 
i. 455, il. 56), 'Exeter College is now (I665) much debauched by 
a drunken governor; whereas before in D r Conant's time it was 
accounted a civil house, it is now rude and incivil; not respecting 
the magistracy of the University but soe bold as to clap him on the 
back and cry for new parks when Exeter and Queen's fotght Feb. 15 
or i6. i66-. The quarrell was between Exeter and Queen's, riz. 
North and West [possibly arising out of a football matchJ. The 
rector is goodnatured, generous, and a good scholar; but he has 
forgot the way of a coIlege lire, and the decorum of a scholar. He is 
given much to bibbing; and, when there is a music-meeting in one of 
the fellows' chambers, he will sit there, smoke, and drink till he 
is drunk, and has to be |ed to his lodgings by the junior fellows 3., 
lXIa),nard wrote in favour of his native place Tavistock (lXlrs. Bray's 
tordcrs of lhe Tamar and Tavy, I879, ii. 24o), 
• Go to our Oxford University, 
Ask who is best skilled in divinity, 
Who bath the fathers or the schoolmen read, 
They'll single out a man at Tav'stock bred.' 
a Wood's Zié i. 230 , 23I , 233 , 326, ii. 95 ; Clark's Colleges 49- 
 Penalty for playing football in I666 inflicted on William Breton of Qneen's 
Co11., John Hortop of Exeter Co11., and William Trevethick, B.A. of Exeter Co11. 
Probably the football had ended in a free fight (Wood's ZoEe il. 97). 
 On 9 Ang. I665 Joseph iXlaynard rector, John Heame sub-rector, William 
Painter dean, of Exeter College, signed the permission for Wood to peruse the 
muniments and records of that college. ' On 24 Ang. he began to peruse the 
evidences. These are *vell ordered, and methodically digested, and are reposed 
in a lower rome neare to thê gatehouse looking northwards. They were taken 
out of the said roome and carr:,ed to the lodgings of the rector of that collêge 
called Dr. Joseph Maynard, and in his dining roome A. W. perused them in 4 or 
5 dayes ; in which rime the said doctor was exceeding civil to him. This Dr. was 
an old standard, had ranch of a true English temper in him, was void of 
dissimulation and snêaking politicks, and at leisure rimes he would entertaine A. W. 
with old stories relating to the universitie and the leamed men of his rime. He 
also then perused some of the registers. On Aug. z 9 he began to peruse the 
catalogue of fellowes of Exeter Coll. which is reposed in the library there, and 
soon after transcribed it all for his owne use.' Wood's Z ii. 44 : Wood'sexccrpts 
are in his MS. D. 2, pp. 7t-lO6. 


Ayliffe ii. 243 quotes two cases of attempts to check the claims of 
privilege during this century. In i628 Fryer v. Dews (in the King's 
Bench), 'Dews, being sued, prayed his privilege, because at the time 
of the suit commenced he was a commoner in Exeter College in 
Oxford, and brought letters under the seal of the Chancellor certifying 
their privilege : and he certified that Dews was a commoner of Exeter 
College, as appeared by the certificate of Dr. Prideaux, Rector of the 
College; whereas he ought to have certified, that he was upon 
his ovvn knoxvledge a commoner of the said college, and hot upon the 
certificate of another: and afterwards a certificate was ruade of his 
own knowledge, and then it was allowed to be good.' Was this 
Thomas Dewe, pleb. of Oxford, xvho matriculated 3 Dec. 65 
age  6 ? 
P, gain in 674, 'Prat being plaintiff exhibited a bill in Chancery 
against the defendant Taylour, to have an account of several sums 
of money, which the defendant, a fellow of Exeter College, and 
a tutor to the plaintiff's son, received towards the necessary occasions 
of his son. The Chancellor by an instrument in writing set forth the 
privilege of the University granted by Charters and confirmed by Act 
of Parliament: and the defendant was a scholar and resident in 
the University. and that they had a Court of Equity, and thereupon 
prayed that Taylour might be dismissed. But the Lord Keeper 
did hOt allow the claim, for that cognizance of pleas in Equity could 
hot be granted, tho' precedents ere shewn of the saine claire 
allowed in Queen Elizabeth's rime. He asked whether any could 
be shewn in my Lord Ellesmere's or my Lord Coventry's rime; but 
none could be shewn; and thereupon he disallowed the daim and 
said that it must be put in by way of Plea : but withal declared that 
it should not be on oath, but it should be suflïcient to aver the 
defendant to be a scholar resident within the University.' Was 
this Isaac Tayler B.A. 19 June 666, M.A. z 7 P,p. I6697; he was 
not a fellow. 
A rather curious notice occurs Reg. 9 Dec. i668 'decretum 
est ne dies sabbati deinceps pisculentus sit. Ut autem damnum 
eis inde emergens resarciatur, pecuniae ad finem cujuslibet termini 
coquo stipendii nomine solvi solitae pars quinta subrectori, pattes 
quatuor bursario solvantur. Ut autem Collegio pro decrementis 

plenius quam hucusque factura est safisfiat, socio-commensales dena- 
rios tres, suggenarii et batellarii duos addant. Liberentur autem 
battellarii onere suas sibi quadras pecunia propria coemendi.' Decre- 
ments at first meant deductions from a scholar's endowment, for fuel, 
candles, sait &c., and then any one's payment for these. For fish 
days see Hallam's Const. i. 398, ed. 6. 
Wood (Zfi i. 274 ) notices that music flourished at this rime, 
and mentions, among other musicians, Narcissus Marsh of Exeter 
College, who' would corne somtimes among them, but seldome 
play'd, because he had a weekly meeting in his chamber in the said 
Coll. where masters of musick would corne, and some of the company 
belote mention'd. When he became principal of S. Alban's hall, 
he translated the meeting thither, and there it continued when that 
meeting in Mr. Ellis's house xvas gven over, and so it contnued 
till he went into Ireland and became Mr. of Trin. Coll. at Dublin.' 
Wood's Zfi iii. 52 , on 2I May I683 the Duke of York visited 
Exeter, among other colleges, ' they went on foot into Exeter College 
back-gate which joyns on the west side to the [Ashmo]e's] musaeum, 
vhere, in the quadrangle, they were received with an English speech 
by Dr. Bury the rector, vith his fellowes and the rest of the sociefie in 
their formalities by him; afterwards seing their chappell, where 
the duke complained that the communion table stood contrary to the 
canon (viz. east and west).' ]3ury was not a successful ruler. Hewas 
a strong royal/st, and was recommended for the Rectorship by Arch- 
bishop Sheldon and the ]3ishop of Exeter, and by a letter from Charles 
II requesfing his electon 'notwithstanding any statute or custom 
thereof to the contrary, with which we are graciously pleased to 
dispense in this behalf.' The Visitor in the Visitation of I675 found 
serious fault with ]3ur)'s management of the College property and 
general laxityl. In the election of 669, when there was a dispute 
about the number of fellows on each foundation, ]3ury suspended rive 
l The following curious entries occur, Wood's Z" il. 18  25 July 1664 about 
x x o'clock at night one Richard Kastlecke [i. e. Carslake] of Exeter Coll., bible 
clerk, was killed over against Wilcokses the barber by the Star, by [? John] Turner 
commoner of Wadham son of Sir Will. Turner, civilian. He held up his hand 
at the next assizes and downe upon his knees for his lire. By means of his father 
Sir William Turner, Dr., his lire was saved. Richard Karslak, pauper scholaris, 
came to Exeter Coll. 6 Ap. 66t ' [son of Richard, of Sidbury, Devon, matric. 
6 Ap. x661 age x8]. 


of the fellows and by this means gave the candidate he favored 
a majority. The Vice-chancellor Dr. Fell declared the suspension 
unjust and invalid, and the next Vice-chancellor Dr. Mews ordered 
I3urgh the other candidate tobe admitted fellow. 13ury gave way, 
13urgh was admitted into Hawkey's place who had just resigned, and 
both the candidates became fellows under a Royal Letter of 30 June 
67o, which dispensed with any clause in the statutes that might 
interfere with this settlement 1. 
On o Oct. 1689 Bury  expelled James Colmer one of the fellows 
I Some fellows had protested 28 June I668 against there being 5 Cornish 
fellows, and on account of Btargh's elcction I669 Btary suspended 3 Cornish 
fellows, Polwhele as elected when there were already 4 Cornish feliows, Paynter 
for having sncceeded toa Devon fellowship, Verman for stacceeding to predecessors 
of an macertain county: and he further suspended Gooddall and Hawkey. 
13urrington had IO rotes, 13urgh 8 besides the 3 suspended, ou which 13ury 
pronomaced 13urrington eleeted. 
s Bp. Trelaw-aey sent an inhibition 14 Nov. I689, and directed an account of the 
proceedings to be sent him, and that Mr. Cleaveland and Mr. iMaundrel should 
corne to him at London. ]Jury refused to obey, and the Visitor by a parchment 
notice fixed to the Chapel door x8 Meh 6 cited the Rector and Verman, 
Lethbridge, Huchinge, Archer, Cleaveland, Adams, Thorn to appear before him 
on 2I Meh when the Rector and three others entered a protest (but Hutchins and 
Cleaveland did hOt agree in it against the Visitation, and so again on the 25 
'hen the Visitor's Commissary Edward Master LL.D. restored Colmer's naine 
to the Buttery Book. The Rector brought a new charge against Colmer and 
again crossed his naine from the 13ooks, Coimer again appealed and the Visitor 
summoned all to appear before him on I6 June, when the great gate was shut 
against him, but he entered another way, and on the Rector presenting a fresh 
protest snatched it from him and trod it under foot. The Visitor appealed 
to the Privy Cotmcil against the College for contempt of his jurisdiction. At the 
election of 30 Jtme I69o the Rector, Subrector, Hearn, Lethbridge, Archer, 
Adams, Thom, Crabb, Vivian, 13onamy, and Kingston elected John Vivian in 
Colmer's place; Hutchins and Ratclitï voted for him conditionally' if his place 
v¢ere vacant'; Cleaveland, Rend, Harris, 13agwdl, Maundrel, Webber, and Lever 
denied that there was any vacancy. The Visitor came again 24 July and another 
attempt was ruade to shut the gare against him. On the 2$th he suspended iI 
Yellows for three months for cottumacy, and afterwards excommunicated 
Kingston. On the 26th he expelled the Rector and ordered him to give up the 
management to the Senior Yeilow on pain of the greater excommunication. The 
non-suspended Fellows elected William Paynter Rector I5 Aug. I69o , who took 
the oath in December. The case then came before the King's Bench, which on 
13 Jan. i69i ordered the management of the College fo be left with Dr. 13ury till 
the case was settled, but Vivian's title to the fellowship was held over and he was 
hot to vote. There v¢ere double elections to several fellowships by the rival 
Rectors and the Fellows who adhered to them. For the case in the King's Bench 
and the House of Lords see Skinner's Reports pp. 44î-St6 Trin. terre 6 William 
and blary, tit. Philips and Bury, Lansdown MS. 6I 4. i; Heywood oz Univ. 


on a charge of incontinence, but the evidence was so worthless 
that the Vice-chancellor disallowed it, and the Visitor Jonathan 
Trelawney bishop of ]Sxeter ordered Colmer to be restored. The 
Rector again crossed Colmer's naine out of the books, and on this 
the bishop held a formal Visitation of the College, when the Rector 
tried to shut the gates against him. At last the Visitor expelled 
Bury and the fellows who joined him in opposing the Visitation, 
and William Paynter was elected Rector in his stead, but it was four 
years before the case was finally settled on appeal to the House of 
Lords. Other charges were brought against ]3ury in the Visitation. 

Reform 1853 p. 415 ; E. Stillingfleet's Ecclesiastical Cases part z 17o 4 pp. 411-36 
D. K. R. 13 App. vi. p. 36 ; and Ranke's 2England ri. 257 translation. The 
Iegister p. 88 contains the following summary, ' In lire contra Visitatorem 
nomine magistri Painter; termino S. Michaelis pro Rectore argumentum habit 
D. Tho. Trevor regiae majestatis solicitator generalis ; proximo termino nil actnm, 
impedito per negotia Parliamentaria et Regia domino Jo. Somers regio tutu 
attornato postea magni sigilli custode. I11o ira promoto argttmentum pro 
Collegio habuit M. Wallop; D. Justiciario primario de sensu statuti dubitante, 
eum absurdum videatur Rectorem sine consensu suo amoveri non posse ut litera 
statuti de Visitatione signifieare videtur, de interpretatione statnti cansam nostram 
egit D. 131encow serviens ad legem: D. Guilelmo Gregory tmo e Justiciariis 
defuncto, et D. Sain. Ayres in ejus locum succenturiato ut novus index de tota 
lire certior fieret argumentum aliud a D. Webbe habitum. Tandem termino 
S. Trinitatis 1694 sententia a Judicibus lata, tribus pro Rectore, D. antem 
Justiciario primario pro Visitatore censentibns. Dixit enim D. Justiciarius 
Visitatores Collegiorum Fundatorum munere fungi, Collegiorum autem praefectos 
et socios pro elemosynariis habendos ad arbitrium Fundatoris amovendos» nec 
quicquam id mereri magis quam contumaciam; verba autem statuti nequaquam 
ita interpretanda ut Rector sine consensu suo amoveri non possit, nec necessarium 
esse aliorum eonsensum licet Scholaris sine consensu Rectoris et trium scholarium 
e maxime senioribus expelli non possit. Post latam a Judicibus in Banco Regis 
sententiam, causa per appellationem sive scriptum erroris in superiorem Parliamenti 
domum a reverendo Visitatore transfertur. Ibi, auditis hinc inde jurisconsultis, 
a longe majore Baronum parte decernitur rit jndicium in Banco Regis datum 
reversetur [IO Dec. 1694 ]. Quo judicio a Justiciariis rescisso, iterum jusrere 
Barones ut dieti Justiciarii dirigerent Vicecomiti Oxoniensi scriptum possessionis 
quo M. Gulielmum Paynter in aedes P.ectoratus mitteret. Quod per officiarium 
suum fecit Feb. Il ° 694 (69{t). Vivian, Preston, Martin, and Pinhay were 
consequently removed 9 Feb. 69 as illegally elccted. The Visitor restored 
Lethbridge and S. Adams on their submision 7 Mch 169 , and Kingston 2o Ap. 
1695 ; Verman submitted 19 Oct. 7oo and was rcstored at the Visitor's request to 
his privilegcs, and to his arrears ' at the request of my very good friend Mr. Smith 
Chancellor of the Exchequer' (28 Nov. 17OO). John Meddens M.A. of Wadham 
was ' moderator' at Ex. Coll. about 169o , ' the Fellows being at variance among 
themselves,' Hutchins i. 236 ; Ithenae iv. 394, 484-5 • The Bishop's Articles of 
Enquiry 69o are in the muniment room. 


He had sold the place of cook to Robert Harding for £5o, and 
received £5 ° from Hedges the next cook that Harding might resign 
in his favour. He had also sold the place of hurler to William 
New for £i 7o. The Rector's answer denies most of the statements 1, 
and there is so much cross-swearing among the xvitnesses that 
itis difficult to make out the real state of the case about Colmer, 
but Bury's conduct had been very arbitrary. The main circum- 
stance in Colmer's favour is that he was supported by two of the 
fellows Ezra Cleaveland and Henry Maundrell, who were men of 
high character. Colmer states that Thomas Kingston the chaplain 
xvho supported Bury ' is regstered in Mr. Dangerfield's Diary as 
one of his singular friends and companions.' But probably what 
told most against Bury was his having published in I69O The 
l'aked Gospel, for which he was ultimately charged with Socinianism , 
and the book itself was ordered by the University, 19 Aug. 69o, 
to be burnt. ]3ury published a new edition xvith alterations and 
explanations, but could not get a hearing. He anticipated the view 
of Locke, that the fundamental points of religion were few and 
simple, and that the main part of the existing theology was an accre- 
tion from the rime of the Middle Ages : if we returned to the primitive 
doctrine, there would be more hope of union among Christians: 
he appealed to such texts as Acts xx. 20, ' I kept back nothing 
that was profitable unto )'ou, but bave shewed you, and have taught 
you publickly and from house to bouse, testifying both to the Jews 
and also to the Greeks, Repentance towards God, and Faith towards 
out Lord Jesus Christ.' Bury's case was thought one of some hard- 
ship and there xvas a debate on it in the House of Lords, but 
ultimately Paynter was confirmed in the place of Rector. Bury was 
Reetor during James ll's reign, when--perhaps as part of the king's 
plan of giving University" appointments to Roman Catholics--Lord 
Petre sent a letter naming a Petrean fellow s. On the College refusing 

t See list of pamphlets in Bibl. Coin. 77-3, and Wood's Collection no. 63L 
 See The answer fo an heretical ook called the 2Vaked Gospel, by William 
licholls fellow of Merton, London t69x : compare Abbey and Overton i. 488. 
3 On 3 June x685, on the death of John Bury, Lord Petre sent a letter naming 
Fitzwilliam Southcott in bi» place; Reg. Dec. 2 686 'Dee. 2 x686, petitionem 
snam snpremis regiis de rebns ecclesiasticis Commissariis exhibait dominns 
Thomas Petreas; Dec. xx, literae citatoriae a dominis Commissariis missae ad 


to accept the nomination as being against the statutes which gave the 
election to the Rector and Fellows, Lord Petre brought an action 
os allatae jbentes t responsm qamprimum exhiberems; Jan. 3, contra- 
petitio e consilio domini Johannis Maynard ad legem serviends regii, egregii 
benefactoris nstri, per dominam Newton LL.D. exhibita, a Commissariis cnm 
indignatione rejecta tmaqnam ctariae contemtrix, mandatumqne ut responsnm per 
s)aadicos communis sigilli authoritate communitos proxima coriae sessione 
exhiberemns; Jan. 2o, syndici facti dominns Rector, M. Home, M. Payater et 
M. Burrington S.q .B., responstm a se subscriptum exhibuerunt, Diploma regium, 
Articulos inter dominnm Gulielmnm Petrenm et Collegium reciprocos, Collegii 
tutu vetera ttm Petreana Statuta, determinationem Gnlielmi olim episcopi 
Exoniensis Visitatoris super eadem lite, Duodecim virorum in cnria communinm 
placitorum in aula Westmonasteriensi veredictum, 73 demain annorum interruptam 
hujns jnris possessionem allegantes ; Responsum in ctaria Commissariorum lecture ; 
datnm domino Petreo 14 dierum spatium, jussumqne rit utraque pars alteri 
mtmimenta saa communicaret. Petiit domints Petreas Diploma Articnlos 
Feoffamentum statntorum librum, et obtinnit omnium vel aspectnm vel exemplar ; 
petierunt Syndici nostri jactatam in petitione Submissionem Collegii 7 ° Eliz. 
domino Gnlielmo Petreo factura commnni sigillo firmatam : respondit procurator 
vestigia qnidem ejus habere oe, scriptum autem ipsum non habere; Feb. 2, 
appropinquante jam die liti dirimcndae destinata procurator Petreanus dilationem 
vafre obtinuit, Commissariorum re#strarinm et procnratorem nostrum decipiens  
Feb. 17, die tandem cfitico petitio domini Petrei et Collegii Responsum in cnria 
de novo perlecta coram domino Petreo, cui dominus Cancellarius palam declaravit 
plene a Collegio responsum, et nisi de rebns factis vel fallerent vel errarent cansa 
cadere non posse ; respondet dominus Petre advocatos suos statim adfore causam 
suam acturos; curia interim exire jnssi omnes; post dimidii circiter borne moram 
adsnnt illi, nos intromissi; ex parte domini Petrei steterunt dominus Ricardus 
Allibon eques et Guilielmus Williams quondam domus Parlamenti inferioris 
prolocntor ; tempora praeterita cansatas D. Allibon tanqtaam Petreanae religioni 
ac inde familiae iniqaa, nihil jam inde dinturnam Collegii possessionem cansae 
snae obfutnram sperare se professus, mox diplomate munitum D. Gnilielmnm 
Petreum statnta pro libitu condidisse eandemque potestatem haeredibus suis 
dedisse cumqne istiusmodi potestati nihil detrahere posset Articnlis tamen 
confirmatam esse ut ex ultimo pater qnem [3"e controleing article] appellitavit, 
haec et similia D. Allibon; ad eundem sensnm locutns est alter causidicns 
V'illiams, addito perqtaam modestnm et rationabile esse rit liceat fundatoribns eos 
nominare qui munificentia sna gandeant. Dominus Jefferys totins Angliae 
Cancellarius, supremus hnjus cnriae Commissarius respondit ; De Statutis Collegii, 
modo pro statutis admissa fnerint, statnere penes Visitatores esse ; hoc antem 
statutum nunqtaam a Collegio admissnm sed perpetuo repudiatum, nec jam de 
dublo agniti statuti sensn, sed de factis inter benefactorem et Colleginm reciproce 
sigillatis agi, nec proinde ad banc curiam litem ista.m spectare; adjecit ejnsmodi 
statntum condendi potestatem dominum Petreum omnino nullam habuisse nec 
mugis quam John a Stiles &c. Domimas Herbert banci regii Archijusticiarius et 
Commissarius alter addidit, non novum Collegium fundasse D. Guilielmum Petreum 
sed veteri novos scholares addidisse, quod cure sine consensu priorum scholarinm 
facere non posset, mntuo per artienlos conventum quid utrinqne faciendnm esset, 
ejusmodi proinde pactis de statntis judicandnm, de pactis antem judicare pertes banc 
curiam non esse. Quum itaque litem hune tanquam non ecclesiasticam sed civilem 


before the High Commission Court, which he lost. The Collcge 
thought it unbecoming to demand the £6o expenses from the descen- 
dant of their second founder, and the relations between Lord Petre's 
family and the College have generally been of a friendly character, 
Sir John hIaynard and Sir George Treby pleaded for the College, 
and Chancellor Jeffries said in his familiar way that a pretended 
statute appealed to by Lord Petre's counsel was nothing to the point, 
and that Sir William Petre had no more power of ma-king such 
a statute than John a Stiles. 
Wood's Z]e iii. 385--' 3o hIch i692 Oxford thieves found out, 
examined, and discovered at the Georg Inn. The keeper of it 
had received some goods that were taken from hIr. Lethbridge 
of Exeter College... Ap. x x or x 2, news came that White the O:ford 
thief was taken and committed to Stafford jayle. So 'tis hoped that 
company of thieves that rob'd so often last winter is broke. But 
he denied it at the gallowes.., x x July, Act hIunday (if there had been 
an Act), was executed by hanging early in the morn, in the Castle- 
yard, one Robert White, somtimes a servitour of Ch. Ch., son of 
Almond White a barber living neare the hIiter Inn in Oxon, for 
stealing a dock from a certaine person of Ch. Ch., a plate from 
All Souls College, another from C.C.C., and books and cloths from 
hIr. Lethbridge of Exeter College. Evidence came in against him 
ad hanc curiarn non spectare dicerent Cornrnissarii, rogavit D. Ri. Allibon quo ergo 
domino Petreo confugiendum ut jus suurn sibi vindicaret. Respondit dominus 
Cancellarias, Hoccine a nobis? Sedernus nos lititxrn dirimendarurn et criminum 
ptmiendorum judices, non litigantiurn cousiliarii. Rogavit dernurn D. Cancellarius 
causidicos nostros ecquid haberent quod curiae proponerent. Gratias agentibus 
illis et satis jam ab ipso dicturn respondentibus missi facti sumus, haque jam 
sectmdo tacentibus nostris lite ista liberati sumus; ut enim jarn a D. Cancellario 
ita olirn a D. Archijusticiario in communibus placitis causa nostra tanquarn ab 
advocatis acta est ; plane txt praeseribere posse videamur non tanturn de ipso jure 
sed de rnodo jus defendendi. Plrimurn debet Colleginrn D. Johanni Maynard 
et D. Georgio Treby equitibus qui egregiarn pro nobis operarn navantes mercedem 
recusarunt, quo etiam nornine D. Colding cauidico, licet infefioris ordinis jam 
tamen industrio, devincti smus. His adjecirnus D. Ward celeberrirnum et in 
cancellafia et in aliis curiis causidicum, Doctorern lqewton et Doctorern Hedges 
in lege civili insignes advocatos. Regii autern Comrnissarii eraat D. Jeffery 
suprernus Angliae Cancellarius, D. tIerbert Archijusticiarius, Cornes Mulgrave 
suprernus carnerarius, cornes Sunderland concilii regii praeses idemque secretarius, 
Cornes tIuntington, episcopi Dunelrnensis et Roffensis. Collegii circiter librarum 
sexaginta damnum accessit, qutxrn irnpensorurn resarcitionern a tanti benefactoris 
haerede petere incongruurn videretur.' Documents in a box. 

about the clock and cloths, but none concerning the plate. He was 
accused for being one of the knot of robbers who committed several 
robberies in the night rime last winter in Oxon; but he several rimes 
denied it to the vicechancellor in prison and at the gallowes ; otherwise, 
as 'ris thought, if he would or could have confessed the knot he would 
have been saved. He was a handsome yong man and therefore 
when he was tobe executed the maides of the towne had dres'd up an 
ordinary body to beg him tobe her husband, and shee appeared at the 
gallowes and desir'd him; but [this was] denied unless he would 
confess the knott.' 
The list of Nonjurors in Kettlewell's l'ail, App. p. xii, shows few 
names at Oxford, only about a couple of dozen, for most of the 
Jacobites took the oath to the new king and then conspired against 
him. Thomas Polwhele, fellow in 664 and V. of Newlyn, vas 
one of the two nonjuring incumbents in Cornwall : the other was also 
an Exeter Coll. man, James Beauford of Lanteglos by Carnelford. At 
the election in  î  9 Betty, Bartlett and Eastway had equal rotes u-ith 
lhilip Hicks, George Snell and William Hume, and Dr. Robert 
Shippen the Vice-chancellor, a well-known Jacobite, selected the three 
former ; but Bartlett and East'ay were rejected 6 July  720, at the 
end of their year of probation, for disaffecfion and drinking the 
lretender's health 1. 
Since the Restoration discipline had been bad 2. The state of the 
College (and of the University) had altered much for the worse since 
the rime of Rectors Prideaux and Conant. Cicero's words became 
 Sec p. cxxx-viii. For a similar case in 748 see x,X,'ordsworth 6z. 
 V'ood's /oEe il. 83 (I666), ' One Drinkwater, an undergraduat of Exeter 
College with a red face was taken at the taverne by Dr. John Fell vice-chancellor. 
He asked him his naine. 2rbzkzvater, answered he. Is this a place foryou, saith 
the vice-chancellor, who is your tutor ? Mr. Goodall (..quasi good-ale) replyed he. 
Excellent and verie ridiculous ; get you home for this rime.' Wood's/oEe iii. 3, 
S. John's and New College in 682; x39, ' 18 Ap. 1685 Sat. at night, a bastard laid 
neare the dore of Mr. William Paynter at Exeter Coll. and laid to his charge, but 
knowne to be a tric of malice by a pupill of his that he caused to be expell'd ; 
6 May, John Jago of S. Marie hall, sometimes pupill to Mr. Painter of Exeter 
Cll., expell'd by a programma stuck up in publick places for defaming 
Painter his tutor by laying a bastard at his dore in Exeter Coll., Jago was forc'd 
out of Exeter Coll. some rime before for debaucher; by his tutor Painter' ; and 
355 tin 69z ). As late as z 7î5 Campbell says in his visit to England, * The Fellov¢s 
of All Souls did nothing but clean their teeth all the morning, and pick them all 
the evening . . . almost all the gownsmen we saw were fipsy.' 

applicable to many a man (Cluent. § 72) Ea z,ilia quae a natura hale- 
rai, eliam studio arque art«ficio quodam malih'ae condiv[sseL Dean 
Prideaux i speaks of Exeter College as worse than Christ Church, 
' nothing but drinking and duncery,' ' Exeter College is totall2¢ spoiled 
and so is Christ Church.' The Solitau¢ in 'om Jones who relates his 
history to the hero describes himself as having been at Exeter, 
but perhaps only as being a western man : the story however is hOt 
a flattering one. The humorous notices of Oxford in the Spectator 
ail point the same way. We bave the evidence of Swift, Defoe, Gray, 
Gibbon, Johnson, John XVesley, Lord Chesterfield and Lord Eldon 
all agreeing in this point, that both the great Universities were 
neglectful and ineflïcient in the performance of their proper work  : 
Lord Eldon and Vicesimus Knox agree in stating that the examinations 
had long been a fiction, and this may bave led to Adam Smith's view 
of the uselessness of endowments for promoting real knowledge. 
Chesterfield says of Carteret lord Granville ' he degraded himself by 
the vice of drinking which, together with a great stock of Greek 
and Latin, he brought away -ith him from Oxford'; his devotion 
to Greek and Latin was his own. Clarendon makes one of the 
speakers in his Discourse concerning Leducation complain of the great 
schools for sending up ' lubberly fellows, after they are 19 or 2o years 
of age, who bring their debauchery with them.' 
It was during this rime that the Librar), was burnt down 2 Dec. 1709. 
Hearne says in his diary (ii. 318, 320, 33o), ' This morning, ,¢ery 
earl2¢, began a fire in the scrape-trencher's (quadrae sculptricis) room 
of Exeter College. This room being adjoyning to their Library, 
all the innerpart of the library was quite destroyed, and only one stall 
of books, or thereabouts, secured. The vdnd being low, and there 
being good assistance, it was extinguished by eight o'clock, otherwise 
it might ha,e burnt the public library, 'hich is hOt many yards distant 
from it, on the east side. This library was formerl2¢ the college 
chapel, "«'hich so continued till the year I625. The 'ind at this rime 
was west. Though the writer of these memorials be hot at all given 
to superstition, and does hot -very easily gi'«e credit to the great 
number of instances that are given in miscellaneous discourses of 
t £elters ed. 875 p. 3, Hist. Comm. v. 374, 376. 
 Abbey and Overton ii. 44- 

dreams, yet he cannot but here observe two ¢onsiderable accidents 
that happened to himself. The night in which the tire broke out at 
Exeter College he had litfle s]eep, being strangely disturbed with the 
apprehensions of tire, which seemed to him to be so near as to corne 
to the hall (Edmund hall) and to catch the upper part of it. This 
apprehension ¢ontinued violent, and he had only a sort of an inter- 
rupted broken sleep, fil] such rime as he was called up to go to look 
after the library.' As the wind was west, it may have blown the 
smoke to Edmund Hall, and if Hearne's window was open and the 
smoke reached his nostrils during his sleep, if might account for his 
dream. The librarv was soon after refurnished. ]3ut in i778 it was 
taken down and rebuilt, the College having received' in i774 a large 
accession of MSS. and printed books by the benefacfions of Edward 
Richards Esqre and Joseph Sanford B.D., sometime members of this 
House, and the latter afterwards fellow of Balliol (Reliquiae Hearnianae 
i6 Mch I72-, see Coxe). 
A considerable improvement was effected in the College by John 
Conybeare and some newly elected Fellows. Conybeare, e]ected in 
x  io, was tutor to Archbishop Secker and to Chancellor Talbot's sons. 
In I73 z he published an answer to Matthew Tindal's Chrislian[l 3, as 
old as lhe Creation (Matthew Tindal and his nephew Nicholas were 
both at Exeter College). Conybeare's answer vas appreciated 
by his contêmporaries, and Lechler the German historian of English 
Deism expresses his admiration of it . In I35 he published 
'Calumny refuted, an answer to the personal slander of Dr. Richard 
Newton.' Newton had become Principal of Hart Hall in 17Io and 
had procured an act of parliament for converting it into Hertford 
College s. He now maintained that Hart Hall had always been really 
independent of Exeter College; and Dr. Hole the Rector of Exeter, 
who was a weak man *, gave him free access to the muniment room 
 Gutch iii. 5- 
 Abbey and Overton i. 9 8, 3o ; Leslie Stephen's Engli«h ThouKht in X'III 
Centurj, c. 2 § xl, c. 3 §§ 58-60, 63, c. 9 § 9" 
3 Gmch iii. 64 x, 647 : he was B.A. of Christ Church xa May x698 ; and died 
z Ap. I753 aged 77 years 4 months, Terrae 'ilius ii. z9-8. In x733 he 
published ' Letter on expense of University Edacation to A. B. fellow of E. C.' In 
833 the College bought  old seals that had belonged to Hart Hall. 
* The T«rrae 'ilius of x733 said that Exeter was governed by old women, 
Wordsworth 305. But this referred to a past state of things. 


to consult the old documents. Corybeare thought that Newton on 
this occasion removed the early documents about Hart Hall, which 
are now missing. Newton was more honourably distinguished by his 
effort to diminish the expenses of a University career (Brodrick 135), 
for which he was ruade the subject of many jokes by the Terrae Fihus, 
Nicholas Amhurst, afterwards so well known as editor of Bolingbroke's 
journal ' The Craftsman.' When poor Newton said that ' he supped 
in the Refectory and neither varied the meat nor exceeded the pro- 
portion set before the lowest commoner,' Amhurst notes ' This part is 
liable to dispute. I will only put you in mind of the late instance of 
la,sE and BAco. You remember what you said, upon that occasion, 
riz. Is such diet as this to descend to the populace.' 
Conybeare became Rector of Exeter i73o , after Hole's death, 
and his exertions in the restoration of discipline and learning recom- 
mended him to the Crown, which appointed him Dean of Christ 
Church I733, 'to cleanse out that Augean stable.' In 735 West 
writes to Gray from Christ Church 'a country flowing with syllogisms 
and aie, where Horace and ¥irgil are equally unknown 1., At Exeter 
Conybeare put a stop to the habit of selling the servants' places*, and 
restored the long neglected lectures. An account of his reforms is 
printed from the College Register below a. 1733, and later regulafions 
a. 739. Hearne however, who always means a Jacobite when he 
speaks of 'an honest man,' speaks disparagingly of Conybeare, xvho 
was by no means a Jacobite. Sir John Saint Aubyn, a leading 
Jacobite in the Commons, was of Exeter College. Walpole said of 
him,'All these men bave their price except the little Cornish baronet,' 
and on Walpole's disgrace Sir John was a member of the committee 

 Mason's Gray 182o p. Io (17 Gray's opinion of Cambridge). 
2 On 2 May 1746 Alexandcr ShLlfox the cook died, and the office was continned 
to his wife for three years for the benefit ofhis orphan children ; and 6 Sep. 1748 
given to the eldest son Alexander, who was removed for misbehaviour 8 Nov. 1754, 
and Robert Cnrtis appointed by the Rector and seven Senior Fellows. On I4 Ap. 
x76I 'were appointed by the Rector and seven Seniors, Charles Curtis and Ann 
Homer widow jointly to the office of 'romus, Charles Cnrtis appointed by the 
Rector Surveyor of the buildiags, Ann Horner Tonsor' ; for the intervention of the 
seven Seniors in appointing servants, see a. 1733. Charles Curtis proved dishonest, 
atd on 9 June 1786 William Brickland was ruade Book-keeper (Promus) and 
William Taylor Storekeeper (Subpromus), and Robert Smith Overseer of Buildings ; 
Brickland as dismissed for drunkenness a6 Mch  79 o. 

appointed to inquire into his conduct. Faction was still strong in 
Oxford. In  7 x9 there was a disputed election in the College and 
three Jacobite candidates had an equal number of votes with three 
others. Dr. Robert Shippen the Vicechancellor a well-known Jacobite 
selected the three candidates of his own party. Two of them 
however, William Bartlett and Richard Eastway, were dismissed the 
next year for disaffection and drinking the Pretender's health. We 
have a rather pathetic Complaz'nt in  754 by rector Bray against the 
members of Trinity, then a Jacobite College, for grossly insulting him, 
breaking the College windows several times, and behaving in a very 
ungentlemanly way. The authorities of S. John's in a similar case 
had ruade reparation, but the president of Trinity, George Huddesford, 
although Vice-chancellor, had refused to listen to what he called 
' personal complaints.' The high character of Ken and a few others 
bas shed a lustre over the Nonjurors and Jacobites, but Johnson had 
a low opinion of the Nonjurors, and the Jacobite chiefs in Oxford 
had hOt only notoriously perjured themselves, by taking the oath to 
the new dynasty, but had largely contributed to injure the morality and 
discipline of the place. Their ablest man, William King, principal 
of S. 3Iary Hall, wrote obscene poems, notorious even in that un- 
scrupulous age. Perhaps the last occasion on which the Jacobite 
feeling was strongly displayed was in  755 when the County election 
was held in Broad street. The Tory and Jacobite party guarded the 
approaches to the polling booths and prevented the Whigs from 
coming to vote. Some 'Queries' published on the occasion ask, 
' Did hOt the Old Interest mob, on the morning of the first day of the 
Poli, seize every access to the front of the booths, and guard it almost 
twenty men deep ? Was not the same done, early, every succeeding 
day of the Poli ?' The Whig voters however passed through Exeter, 
and got to the booths. On this Vice-chancellor Huddesford ruade 
some remarks in Convocation on ' the infamous behaviour of one 
College,' which led to a series of Pamphlets. Wadham, ]Ierton, 
Exeter and Christchurch were the four Whig Colleges 1. The acces- 
sion of George III however ended Jacobitism. They changed the 
idol, says Burke, but preserved the idolatry. 
A revival of interest in Academical studies is shown by some new 
i Wordsworth 612, 615. 


foundations. In 17 o IIeriel Symes of Somerset founded an exhibition 
for a poor scholar. There was some trouble afterwards about the 
claires of founder's kin, for familles hot really connected with IIeriel 
Symes put in claires . It was the number of forged claires at All Souls 
that caused the publication of the valuable Shmmata Chichl«ana. In 
17 x5 Dr. Hugh Shortridge acting for Dame Elizabeth Shiers founded 
two new fellowships for Herts and Surrey, though it was hot until 
S. Stephen's day I744 that they were actually created. Shortridge 
also gave the College the best part of the funds of the Library, and 
a fund for buying advowsons 2. Dr. John Reynolds founded the 

i See p. 2o. 
a Dr. Hugh Shortridge was of Witheridge in Chulmleigh, Devon, to the poor of 
which parish he gave a legacy of xf,, I o% and where he had relations both of his own 
naine and others, some in humble condition. Several of his family had been 
members of Exeter College, and he retumed to the College in I679 with his pnpil 
Sir George Shiers, only child of Robert and Lady Eizabeth Shiers and heir to 
Slyfield in Surrey. Sir George died i685 at the age of 25 and Lady Elizabeth 
14 Aug. 7oo of cancer at the age of 66, and was buried at Fitcham, ber husband 
had d. I669 age 56. She left Dr. Shortridge ber execntor to arrange ber benefaction 
to Êxeter Coilege. Her epitaph nt Great Bookham, Surrey, fans thus :--S. M. 
Elizabethoe, Roberti Shiers de Slyfield House, Armigeri, uxoris pientissimoe, ex quo 
sex suscepit liberos, qnemque per 32 annos vidua deflevit. Per quod tempus 
animam Deo ardentissimâ pietate, rem familiarem pauperum necessitatibns levandis 
consecmvit. Quibus tamen oegris vulneratisve medicas adhibuit manns, adjunc- 
taque pharmacis pietate, felicissimo snccessu clarissimos .,'Esculapii filios exoequavit. 
Utroqne parente illustris, multo virtutibns iilustrior, tandem cancri 4scerum 
aoerbissimos dolores per bienium passa, quoe naturam quidem debellavit, nec 
tamen patientiam Christianam labefactaqt, coelo maturam efl]avit animam Aug. I4 : 
17oo: /Etat: 66. 
Hugo Shortridge Reetor de Feteham, quem ex asse Hoeredem reliquit, hoee 
monumento hoe inscribi curavit, quod ipsa adhuc vivens coudidit. 
By indenture dated z 5 July I7I  (see Reg. 19 l'qov. 1787; trust deed to Sir F. 
Vineent b«rt. z5 June i7i, in out box) he vested the estates in trustees for the 
benefit of his relations for three years, and aRer tient rime to pay £Ioo a year to 
the bursar of Ex. Coll. to augment the commons of the Rector and Fellows ; and 
£I00 a year to be paid to the Rector of Exeter, Rector of Lincoln and Principal of 
Jesns for 20 years to aeenmulate for the purpose of bnying four advowsons for Ex. 
Coll.. two in Hertford and two in Surrey or near those eounties, whieh the Rector 
aud Fellows were to take by senioritï. After the 2o years the i00 to be paid to 
Ex. Coll. on condition that two new Fellows be eleeted on S. Stephen's day 
(Dr. Shortridge's birthday), one from Herts. and one from Surreyone of them to 
be a senior B.A. and to take deaeon's orders at 23 and assist the Chaplain, the 
other to be of at least two years' standing in the University and take deaeon's 
orders at 23 and assist the Chaplain if the first assistant shall be minded to resign 
or shall die. One third of the [00 is to go to the College Treasury, the test to 
the general dividends. Shortridge gave £2o a year to William Sheppard, or 



Reynolds exhibitions in i756, three from Eton and three from 
Exeter; Eton has appropriated her three, it is hot clear by hat 
right. St. John Eliot founded two Eliot exhibitions from Truro 
Some of the Fellows of this period redeemed the fume of the 
College. Joseph Atwell, George Sfinton and Francis Milman 
(a learned physician) were fellows of the Royal Society. John Upton 
was known for his edition of Arrian's Epictems and of Spense1's 
Faerie Queen, and for his Observations on Shakspere; James 
Edgeombe wrote in answer to Chubb the Deist ; Benjamin Kennicott 
was the leading Hebrew seholar of his day and eollated the Hebrew 

Shepheard, for lire, and then to Sheppard's mother, and sister Elizabeth for their 
lires (Elizabeth d. 26 July x 78o), and then to be paid to the Rector of Ex. ColL to 
be given thus, 5 apiece to the two chaplains, 4 to the Subdean, 2 to the 
21Ioderator, 3 for a dinner at the Fellows' table on S. Stephen's da)', £x to the 
senior of the Battelers' table for a dinner there on the saine day. iYo tituber was 
to be felled on the estates for 4 ° years except for repairs, then the proeeeds of 
felling tituber to be paid to Ex. Coll. Libmry; see Reg. 9 May 744; the first 
two Fellows on the new Shiers foundation were elected 26 Dec.  744, S. Stephen's 
day; Manning and Bray's Surrey ii. 692 ; Clutterbuck's tZertfordshire i. 34 o. 
On 29 Dec. x78x the Visitor determined that the Rector might take one of 
Dr. Shortridge's livings ; but Rector 13ray who d. x î85 left a bequest of Soo to 
angment the Rectorship (Reg. 5 June x 786), as long as the Rector shall not take 
a Shortridge living (otherwise to go to Domus) ; and  794 £oo a year was addecl 
by the College to the Reetor's ineome as long as the Rectors refrain from taking 
a Shortridge liing--the question arising about 13ushey in Herts; this was 
confirmed IO Mch 798 when it was further resolved that the whole payment 
to the Rector should be ruade up to £500 a year, the overplus to be repaid to the 
College if it shou]d be more than previous deficiencies, this money payment to 
include receipts from dividends, 13ursars, clear icome of Kidlington, iterest on 
Dr. Bmy's £5o% the £oo voted in 794, room rent, receipts from allowance of 
commons, future donations or bequests (£8oo was voted  6 Juae  798 for improving 
the Rector's lodgings) ; on the improvement of the Rector's income see 3 Nov. x825 
and the Report on Domus at the end of the third Rester. The Reg. 27 Jan. 
 8o3 contains an accouat of the Shortridge Yund for buying advowsons. When 
the tituber on the Shortridge estites came to be cut in 83, the Vicars of 
Leatherhead &c., who had the right to the undervood only, claimed ail, but after 
a friendly Chancery suit the College right was allowed (Reg.  2 Mch 8x3, 9 June 
8i7, 27 May 818, 4 Feb. x822). On 22 Aug. 822 the Rectories of Rype aud 
Waldron near Lewes in Sussex were bought out of the Shortridge and Richards 
living funds (see particulars in the Register). On 7 Feb. 84o the R. of Shilling- 
stone near 131andford in Dorset was bought for £335o out of the Shortridge 
Yund. See further 24 Yeb. 824 on Bushey, in 835 the College gave £xoo 
towards the erection of a Chapel of Eaoe, and a Communion Servicc for its me 
(Reg. p. 49). 


gISS. of the Bible ; John Stackhouse's edition of Theophrastus 'de 
historia plantarum,' Critical remarks on 3Elian and other authors, and 
works on British plants and algae had some reputation; Stephen 
Weston was known for his Oriental studies, and some of his Chinese 
studies were remarkable : William Holwell Carr ruade a fine collection 
of Italian paintings which he bequeathed to the National Gallery; 
I)emainbray was Royal Astronomer at Richmond; Stephen Peter 
Rigaud was Savilian professor of Astronomy, and printed Bradley's 
Works and Harriot's Papers and the Arenarius of Archimedes, and 
Notices concerning Newton's Principia ; he further selected the contents 
of'Correspondence of Scientific men of the i8th century.' Among 
those who were hOt fellows Jonathan Toup held a leading place as 
a critical scholar, and had some influence on Porson. 
A letter from Walter Kerrick to Edward Weston, dated Uxbridge, 
8 June I767 (Hist. Comm. I885, p. 406) gives an interesting picture 
of a pupil being introduced to his tutor. ' I take the first opportunity 
of informing you that I have settled my friend Stephen Weston at 
E.xeter College. His naine was put into the Books on Monday night. 
Dr. Kennicott was at his villa about 7 mlles from Oxford, but he re- 
turned to College on Tuesday, and we had the honor of drinking tea 
vith him and Mr. Stinton Mr. Weston's tutor. He is reckoned a very 
sagacious gond tutor, and I conclude from the fullness of the College 
that the character I heard of him is a just one. They found a diffi- 
culty in accommodating Mr. Weston with a room. The income to it 
was only 4 Pound, and I think a little papering and a few more chairs 
will make it ver)- neat and commodious. The young man seemed to 
like his destination very well and, from my knowledge of him and his 
conversation, I must promise myself everything that is gond from him. 
It would be injustice to him hOt to acquaint you with what Mr. Stinton 
told me ; He said, after overhawling him, that he found him an admir- 
able scholar. If the little I have done in conducting my cousin to 
Oxford is agreable to I)ear Mr. Weston, it will be the highest pleasure 
to him who has the honor' &c. 
The question about rooms was always a difficult one. On 3 o June 
x76x 'it was decreed that whoever is permitted to take a chamber 
shall continue to be tenant of that chamber and pay the rent, unless 
he obtains leave to rnove into another chamber that may become 

vacant and untenanted ; and tho' he should be permitted to retire into 
the country in vacation times, yet he shall not be permitted to throw 
up his room under colour of renting a garret, but shall go on paying 
his quarterly rent for the room he had taken, in the saine manner as 
if he were personally resident in College.' 
Matriculation Examinations only began in 1827, and at Oriel and 
Balliol only. The Final Examinations in the last century were a 
farce; Lord Eldon humorously describes the two questions asked 
him viz. What is the meaning of Golgotha ? and Who founded 
University College? Scholars were looked down on, and hardly 
regarded as gentlemen by the regular commoners i 
John Wesley's father Samuel had been at Exeter College ; and one 
of the fellows, Thomas Broughton, had already corne under Wesley's 
influence in 1732 , before his election, and was in 1743 secretary of the 
Society for promoting Christian Knowledge. George Thomson V. of 
S. Gennys is referred to in Doddridge's Z of Colonel Gardiner, as 
the second remarkable instance of conversion : and Samuel Walker of 
Truro was a name known far and wide in Evangelical circles. Some of 
the later fellows also belonged to the evangelical school, such as John 
David Macbride. 
It has been remarked that the revival of religious feeling in the i8th 
and 19th followed the same course as in the i6th and iTth centuries. 
First came the renewed sense of personal relation to God, among the 
Reformers; then the idea of church authority among the Caroline 
divines, then the Latitudinarian movement. Similarly the Evangelical 
revival of the last century led to the High Church and ]3road Church 
phases of thought. But there is a danger in drawing sharp lines, and 
when it is said that the Evangelical party declined and the High 
Çhurch took their place, it is hot really meant that spiritual and 
personal religion declined, but that its activity took another form ; 
the young men who in the previous generation would have followed 
the lead of Simeon, now followed the lead of Keble and Newman. 
The essential feelings co-existed in all three periods, but in different 
proportions and relations. Such constituent elements of religion tend 
* Pattison's AIcmolrs 12 5. 
* Burgon's Twelve Good Alen ; Overton, The English Ckurch in the ninelcenlh 
cenmry 93 ( 894)- 

to clear themselves gradually of the accretions that have grown up 
under the influence of successive schools of thought. And, again, the 
movement of I833 vas hot a sudden revolution. The 'ay had been 
prepared by the steady efforts of the Evangelical, High Church and 
Liberal parties in the church, to restore religious feeling; efforts 
that already showed a marked success, which those who write about 
the new movement are apt to suppress or minimise. When that 
movement t gave a new direction to the acti-ity of the English church, 
Exeter contributed several men of mark to its ranks, such as J. B. 
lIorris, Upton Richards, J. D. Dalgairns, W. Lockhart (whose seces- 
sion caused Newman such trouble at Littlemore ); but of these the 
ablest man was William Sewell 3. He did much to raise the intellectual 
tone of the College, was a many-sided man, and the earliest advocate 
of University Extension 4. His pamphlet S'uggestionsfor the Extension 
of Um'versily 'aching 1850 states his object as ' the diminution of the 
expenses of education, its extension in the best form--that form which 
the Universities alone are capable of supplying--its expansion to its 
utmost limits, so that it may embrace the whole kingdom, not even 
excluding the most distant colonies. Though it may be impossible fo 
bring the masses requiring education to the University, may it not be 
possible to carry the University to them ? The University possesses 
a large amount of available resources and machinery, consisting partly 
of pecuniary means, partly and principally of men of high talents and 
endowments. These may be ruade instrumental in establishing pro- 
fessorships, lectureships, and examinations in the most important 
places in the kingdom. The institution of these professorships and 
lectures would be strictly analogous to the original foundation of the 
Universities themselves. The authorities of the places would no 
doubt gladly provide the requisite accommodation for the delivery 
of lectures, holding examinations, &c. Cambridge vould take its due 
 For outside views of the movement, see Lecky, ttistory ofRaNonalism i.  7z-3, 
287 ; Fortnightly Review Oct. x893 p. 452. 
 Pattison's lIemoirs 93- 2o. 
 Sec T. blozley's l;eminiscences c. î3; ewman's Zetters ii. 261, 31, 320, 
323, 341, 345; Pu»ey's Zt i. 293, 3o2-4, 379, il. 42, 65, 67, 7 o, 2o4, 209» 
69, 287 ; Pattison's AIemoirs 4, 246, F. D. *Iaurice's Lire i. 2o, 280, 293 and 
3o (on Carlyle , 387 . 
 Sec au appreciatix'e notice in Wells' Oxford and Oxford Lire ¢. ix; Oxf. Uniz,. 
Extension Gazette Jan. 1894 , p. 45 (with picture from photo). 


share of the work. The cycle of instruction would embrace the 
various subjects comprehended in the University examinations. By 
originating such a comprehensive scheme, the Universities would 
become the great centres and springs of education throughout the 
country and would command the s)mapathy and affection of the 
nation at large, without sacrificing or compromising any principle 
which they are bound to maintain.' It should be added that all this 
was, of course, to be in the interest of the Church, for one of his main 
principles was ' that the Catholic Church only has the power or the 
right to educate.' 
He was the first person I heard dilate on the theory of Folklore, 
and explain the permanence of detail in early stories by showing how 
conservative nurses and children are in always repeating a thing in 
the saine form of words. A child will correct you if you happen to 
vary the wording. He used to say that Herodotus was largely in- 
debted to the Arabian Nights, meaning of course that common fund 
of Eastern stories, which the Arabian Nights have preserved in their 
latest and fullest litera D" form. He was a great conversationalist, and 
what Johnson called a clubbable man. 
He at first warmly supported the new movement; but when 
Newman began to move away from the influence of Keble, and fell 
under the influence of De Maistre and Lamennais 1 (he had begun 
to lose his hold on Anglican church views as early as I839), and his 
younger supporters, such as J. B. Morris, Ward, and others claimed 
to hold all Roman doctrine in the English church 2, and especially 
after the appearance of Tract 9 ° in i84I, Sewell like Hook, W. Palmer 
of Worcester, and other steady churchmen, recoiled and ruade a stand ; 
they saw at last that Whately had been right in issuing his warning 
note T«ndimus in Zalium. Mozley speaks of Ward's monslrous cobwebs, 
and it was a common sa)ing that it was hard to have to face a new 
dissolving view once a month. Sewell's article in the Quarter s of 
Match 1842 marked the turn of the tide. In form it was quite 
innocent, it ruade no allusion to existing controversies. It was only 
an account of the Caroline Divines, showing how they did not speak 

t Mozley ii. 209, Newman's Zetters i. 444, ii. 238 , 3o 5. 
2 Mozley ii. 2: 5. 
3 He wrote I5 articles for the uarlerly between I837 and I845. 


evil of the Reformation or the Reformers, did not rejeet the naine of 
Protestant (Laud said on the scaffold, 'I have always lived in the 
Protestant religion established in England, and in that I come now to 
die'), did hot spend their rime in pointing out the defects of the Churcb 
of England, vhile glossing over those of Rome, and palliating vhat 
they could hot praise; on the contrary, Andrewes, Laud, and others 
carried on a strong polemic against Rome. But all these things were 
just what the younger men of the movement were doing, and the 
article naturally irritated them. lIorris said, 'Is he not rightly called 
çuillus, for he will never go the whole hog'; but the pun was 
perhaps borrowed from Whately. 
lIost leading men, from Ne,a'man to Dalnvin, have been great 
novel-readers. The chiefs of the movement, from Newman down to 
Gresley and Paget, wrote novels I to illustrate their views, often xvith 
a large element of caricature in them ; in one, the puritan, gIelchizedek 
Howl, is ruade to say, 'Behold I will build unto myself a pue.' 
Sewell's novel Itawkslone was of a ver)" sensational character. The 
low-church parson is let off easily, he is only taken by Irish con- 
spirators into an underground cave and has to take an oath, with 
his lips set to a cup of blood, that he will hot tell. But of the 
two chier villains (Jesuits) one fled away shrieking into a secret 
passage, vhere he was eaten by rats, sho had evidently begun at the 
extremities, and the walls were convulsively scrabbled over with gory 
fingers; the other fell on his hands and knees, during a tire, into 
the melting lead of a reservoir. This was not quite original, for 
Tony Foster had fled into a secret passage at Cumnor, and Chowles 
in Old St. Paul's had gone down in the molten lead. Ail these 
caricatures have perished, but the religious idea took a gentler form 
in his sister lIiss Sewell's Ara A, tlerbert, and other tales; while 
lIiss Yonge's stories have been the delight of two generations of 
readers, gliss Yonge notes the change in the general vie, v, 'hen 
she makes Lucilla Sandbrook say, ' The last generation was that of 
mediaevalism, ecclesiolog', s)'mbolism, whatever you may call it. 
lIarried women have worked out of it. It is the middle-aged maids 
that monopolize it.' Sewell wrote rnany books, of which his Christian 
3Iorals and Chrislian Ioh'lics were perhaps the chief, but they were 
a Newman's Zellers ii. I 17. 


very paradoxical. When he wrote of Tract 9 ° as leading men to 
receiving aradoxes and lterefore errors, Church notes 'good, vide 
Ctrislian Eltdcsl." He was perhaps thinking of such passages as 
that which Lecky notices , 'I believe that a geologist deeply impressed 
with the mystery of baptism--that mystery by which a new creature 
is formed by means of water and fire--would never have fallen into 
the absurdities of accounting for the formation of the globe solely by 
vater or solcly by tire. He would hot bave maintained a Vulcanian 
or a Neptunian theory. He would have suspected that the truth lay 
in the union of both.' There is a curious smatter of scientific talk in 
these books. Some were shocked at the comparison, in the CtrisIian 
tolilics, of the three parts of the British Constitution to the three 
Persons of the Trinity. 
When A. P. Stanley came up to Balliol in  834, Moberly at Balliol, 
Johnson at Queen's, and Sewell at Exeter were spoken of as the three 
best college tutors in Oxford. Sewdl's lectures were very interesting, 
partly because he wove in whatever he was thinking about, with little 
regard to the subject of the lecture. Once, when we ought to have 
been construing the Georgics, he spent nearly the whole hour in 
discussing Newman's Theory of Development. 'There are litfle 
machines,' he said, ' which will develop a small portrait into a large 
one, preserving the proportions. But if the machine so enlarged the 
nose and dwarfed the rest, that you could see little else but nose, 
it could hardly be called a legitimate development. Yet that is 
Mr. Newman's idea of development. He has really taken his idea 
simply from the actual growth of the Roman church, and almost 
ignores the existence of the Greek church, merely saying it is a case 
of arrested development like Cina.' It is curious to note that R. H. 
Froude s wrote as early as Aug. I835, '¥ou lug in the Apostles' 
Creed and talk about exansions. What is the end of expansions? 
Will hot the Romanists say that their whole system is an expansion 
of the Holy Catholic Church and the Communion of Saints ?' Sewell 
adhered to Keble's rule Quodrimura, verum. He was fond of saying 

t Newman's Letlers ii. 333- 
 I-tistory oft¢ationalism i. 290 ; see ii. 236. 
t lXTewman's Zetlers ii. 127; see 24 Newman himself on 'developing in new 

that the saine end might be arrived at by a variety of means, some- 
rimes quite opposite means. Thus the Baptist's ascetic lire, and our 
Lord's presence at feasts were both means to the same end. So 
again S. Paul recommends celibacy as good in a rime of mission 
work and persecution, but in a settled church it is better that the 
clergy should be married, and the parson's wife and daughters are 
often his best cumtes, lIiss lIozley was gratified by finding Newman  
once (though in a bantering tone)say," Parsons' vives are useful in 
a parish, and that in a way in which no man can rival them.' But 
Newman spoke satirically of the married clergy in Loss and Gain. 
Ward's sudden marriage, after his tierce denunciations of that state, 
was a great shock to the party. 
Sewell said, ' They call a miracle a suspension of the Laws of Nature. 
Why, we are always suspending those laws. Iron natumlly sinks in 
'ater, but ve bend it into shape, and use the law of displacement of 
fluids, and the iron ship floats. But properly speaking no law is 
suspended, we do but fight one law of nature by another. And this 
is what most of our improvements come to.' When some spoke 
slightingly of the 'Evidences,' Sewell said, We need all the help we 
can get. The men in S. Paul's ship did hot ride atone anchor only ; 
no, they casl four anchors oui of Ihe sIern, and zNslu'd for lhe day. He 
upheld the divine right of kings, but with a reservation. Kingship 
arose, he said, often from force or fraud, but long possession sanctified 
it. Three generations are enough for this. Even if the Jacobites 
might rise against George I or George II, )'et George III had the 
divine right. If Cromwell had ruade himself king, and his son Richard 
had succeeded, and then Richard's son, that son would have had the 
divine right. This did hot please some of out Stuart devotees who 
held that the divine right lasted for ever in one family. But, subject 
to this reservation, he upheld the theor)" of Passive Obedience. 
What the men most complained of was his forcing them into the 
schools before their sixteenth terre; which, as they then came into 
residence only in the fourth  (sometimes fffth)terre after matriculation, 
gave them too little rime; and this, when other colleges such as 
Balliol fixed no such limit. One man went to Alban Hall rather than 
i Newman's Zetters ii, 2 ; see Wordsworth 344- 
2 Nêwman's Zetters |. 27. 

submit to the fuie, and got his first class from thence. The College 
rule was hOt reallv so strict, but Sewell so applied it. 
But he was sometimes as fanciful in his lectures as in his books. 
C. H. Pearson was shocked at his dictum that the highest class of 
animais, the vertebrate, was constructed as a type of the Cross. 
Marcus Southwell was once so annoyed that he said, ' Why does he 
call it lectures on Plato, on Butler and so on, when it is all lectures 
on SewelL' His etymologies were more than pre-scientific. Once 
he derived per,wig from the Greek ,r«pLOL,¢O*, 'a house round the head,' 
' the w is the Greek digamma, represented as usual by omicron.' Every 
one was taken aback, and only one man ventured to say, with hesita- 
tion,'I--I thought that per,'wig was another form of the French 
trru¢ue.' Sewell laughed and said, 'Of course you are right.' 
Another rime, after some similar derivation, Mackenzie Walcott, who 
had little regard for his brother Wykehamist, said, respectfully,' Might 
we hOt, Sir, on these principles, derive teaot from leeo.' 
It was at one of these lectures that Sewell burnt a book which he 
thought obnoxious, in I849, the last time a book has been publicly 
burnt in a College hall. The scene is thus described by the owner 
of the book, Arthur Blomfield i, now R. of Beverston and R.D. 
of Dursley, Glouc.:--'I had just bought the "Nemesis of Faith," 
or as it was called, "Faith with a Vengeance," when on Tuesday 
morning, Feb. 27, 1849 , I, an undergraduate of Exeter College, 
attended a lecture in hall. The Rev. William Sewell, Sub-Rector of 
]ïxeter College (hot "Dean of the Chapel ") was lecturer. He de- 
claimed loudly against Froude's "Nemesis of Faith." Hearing, on 
my own confession, that I possessed it, he requested me to bring 
"that book" to him. No sooner had I complied with his request 
(Sewell was my college tutor) than he snatched the book from my 
hands and thrust it into the blazing tire of the college hall (hot 
"quadrangle"). I see him now, with hall poker in hand, in delight- 
ful indignation, poking at this, to him, obnoxious book. In a few 
hours this " burning of the book" was known all over Oxford. As 
your article justly remarks, " the burning only served as an advertise- 
ment." ' 
It was a sight to see Sewell lecturing, or rather talking, in the hall. 
 Letter in Daily 2Vtws 2 May x892. 


He used to stand with his back to the great hall tire, and his gown 
gathered up in his left hand. His gown and surplice were usually 
nearly as ragged as those of Puse), and Burgon, which were said to 
be a grief of mind to their lad), friends. But let us be just to them. 
They were thinking of other things, it is doubtful whether they ever 
thought about their dress. Sewe|| used to tell a story about himself, 
vhich illustrates the communistic system that prevails on a College 
staircase. Often you do hOt get your own glasses, teacups, spoons, 
forks, &c., but those that happen to be ready to the servant's hand, no 
marrer whose they are. But this does not often extend so far as in 
Sewell's case. One Saturday his laundress said to him with a curts),, 
Please, Sir, )'ou want some new shirts. Wh)', IIary, he answered, 
looking down at his wrists with justifiable pride, this seems a very 
good shirt. Yes, Sir, she replied, with another curts),, but, for some 
time you have been liz,ing on lhe sla'rcase (i. e. wearing other people's 
shirts). This communism had its objectionable side. A man on the 
staircase, who was fond of natural history, kept a hedgehog, unknown 
to Sewell, and the creature sometimes strayed. One night, Sewell, 
hearing something scuttling about the room, jumped out of bed to see 
what it was, and came with his bare foot down on the hedgehog: 
naturally, for some little time, he did not walk quite easily. 
Sewell objected to University Comrnissions . He said the Colleges 
could and should reform themselves. Ail old laws tend to become 
obsolete, and much is gradually dropped or adapted to new require- 
ments. Let the Colleges make the necessar)' changes, throw open 
the close fellowships and scholarships, at least in part, and public 
opinion would support them. Unf,»rtunately there were two objections 
to this xdew--plausible as he always made his views; first that the 
favoured districts would not give up the close endowments without 
an Act of Parliament, and secondlv that a large part of the Oxford 
fellows opposed an obstinate non possumus to every change, and 
appealed to the intentions of the founders, xhich few of them carried 
out either as to residence or stud),. The only resource to compel 
the performance of the trust, or to carry out the changes made 
necessary b)" the lapse of time, was to call in the intervention of the 

 Pattison's 2Iemoirs 75, 44, 55. 304, Newman's Zeth'rs ii. 238 , 96 abuses 
in Colleges, Stanley's Lire i. 48, 47,3-4, founders' v,-ishes. 


sovereign power, the State, which was done at last in 18[; 4. Even 
then only 3 Colleges, Exeter, Lincoln, and Corpus, availed them- 
selves of the privilege allowed them of drawing up their own 
statutes. The remaining Colleges left it to the Commissioners to 
draw up ' Ordinances' for them. Sewell xvrote a squib called The 
Um'versil_V Commission or Lord John Russell's 19osbag (an idea taken 
from Thomas Moore), issued anonymously at Oxford in 185o in 
4 parts, and J. T. B. Landon wrote, anonymously, two supplements 
to it, called Eureba, I85o and 1853. 
Sewell did a considerable thing in founding the Colleges of 
S. Columba near Dublin and Radley near Oxford. His books are 
forgotten, but his memory will survive as the founder of Radley. A sad 
disregard of economy in carrying out his ideas loaded him with debts, 
which marred the happiness of his later years, and severed his 
connection with Radley College over which he presided; but the 
work was taken up by other hands, and continues to flourish. 
J. B. Morris, a fair scholar and theologian, was one of the most 
curious men of that excited time. In I842 he gained the prize 
for an ' Essay towards the Conversion of Learned and Philosophical 
Hindus.' Newman says of him J, 'he is a most simple-minded, 
conscientious fellow, but as little possessed of tact or common sense 
as he is great in other departments. He had to take my church in 
my absence. I had cautioned him against extravagances in S. Mary's 
pulpit, as he had given some specimens in that line once belote. 
What does he do on S. Michael's day but preach a sermon, hOt 
sirnply on angels, but on his one subject, for which he has a mono- 
mania, of fasting; nay, and say that it was a good thing, whereas 
angels feasted on festivals, to make the brute creation fast on fast 
days, so I am told. May he (sah,is ossius suis) bave a fasting horse 
the next time he goes steeple-chasing. Well, this was hot all. X/ou 
may conceive how the Heads of Houses, Cardwell, Gilbert, &c., 
fretted under this; but the next Sunday he gave them a more 
extended exhibition, si quid ossz't. He preached to them, toldem 
verMs, the Roman doctrine of the Mass; and, hot content with that, 
added in energetic terms, that every one was an unbeliever, carnal, 

: Newman's Zelltrs ii. 29I, 4 Nov. I839. See Mozley ii. 305, Pattison's 
2VIemoirs x84, 222. 


and so forth, who did not hold it. To this he added other specula- 
tions of his own still more objectionable. This was too much for any 
Vice-Chancellor. In consequence he was had up before him; his 
sermon Offlcially examined; and he formally admonished; and the 
Bishop written to. The Bishop is to read his sermon, and I have 
been obliged to give my judgment on it, which is hOt favourable, nor 
can be. I don't suppose much more will be done, but it is very 
unpleasant. The worst part is that the Vice-Chancellor [Gilbert] has 
hOt said a single word to me, good or bad, and has taken away his 
family from S. lIary's. I cannot but hope that he will have the good 
sense to see that this is a mistake.' 
lXIorris and some others led a very ascetic life. AIl through Lent 
lXIorris took no food till sundown, and then only txxo handfuls of peas 
which he immersed in a little saucepan till they were soft enough for 
mastication. Dalgairns nearly lost his life at the close of the Lent of 
184o; for 36 hours before Good Friday he had abstained from food 
altogether ; late on the evening of Holy Thursday his scout found him 
lying on the floor, and he would hOt have recovered from his swoon 
but for prompt help. Froude (Remains i. 49-5 o, z Iz) remarks 
that fasting incapacitated him for work or thinking. 
lXIorris' conversation consisted largely in turning the English Church 
into ridicule. He passed his time in rooms in the front Tower, reading 
the Fathers, and cutting jokes upon our stepmother, the Church of 
England. Just before his secession the ]3ursar named him University 
preacher, to show that his brother fellows did not mistrust his loyalty 
to the Church. He accepted the nomination quite eordially, and 
went over almost immediately. The College naturally thought this 
an ungenerous return for their confidence. But Iorris found 
that his convictions were no longer such as were consistent with 
the obligations incumbent on a fellov of the College at that day, 
and he resigned his fellowship, lXIorris lived in London during 
the latter part of his life, in very poor circumstances. Old friends 
would make him come and dine, but after two or three times, when 
he found his attempts at converting them a failure, he would refuse 
to see them again. His special devotion was to the Virgin, and he 
wrote a book called Taleelha ]x'oomee, to show how Christ's words 
'Damsel, I say unto thee, Arise' were a type and prophecy of the 


Assumption of the Virgin. Once when walking with a friend by 
a fine new church, his friend said, 'Who will be worshipped there, 
Ioris, in fifty years' time ?' and he answered, ' Either çIary, or [ary 
Arme!' Other persons have shared Morris' belief that posterity will 
run into one of two opposite extremes, and that either Romanism 
or Socialism xvill be the dominant power ir the future. But the 
dilemma is a very unsafe argument. 
He ws the last believer in the Phoenix t, and his letter about it 
is  good illustration of the fnciful reasoning of tht time. 'If 
an animal existed which served a particular prophetical function 
when the reality had been in one Person, there might be no more 
need of it, and soit might become extinct, if it is extinct... Ail dis- 
pensations of Providence contain anomalies, and so the anomalousness 
of the Phoenix seems to be almost positive evidence to induce one to 
believe it.' The reader xvho consults the writings of that troubled 
time may stalle or sigh over them. Iorris was a ver), likeable man. 
T. lXIozley 2 says, ' Iy sufferings at the hands of" Jack 3Iorris" I bave 
already described. But people love those most they bave taken most 
pains with. What would I give to have a day with him now, and 
hear his searchings and ramblings into the region of the supernatural ! 
hot but that ail nature was superrmtural in his eyes.' 
]ut in the tmoil of the Tractarian movement the proper work of 
the University and of the Colleges had not been wholly neglected. 
There were other mer xxho were carrying on the regular teaching 
of the Coilege with ver)" different aires and interests; and Frederick 
Denison 5Iaurice refers with deep gratitude to the kindness and 
generosity shoxn him by Jacobson (afterwards ]3ishop of Chester) 
and J. L. Richards (afierwards Rector). Jacobson, a friend of 
Sterling, had arranged that Maurice should enter at Exeter, and 
be allowed to count his Cambridge terres. Jacobsor xvrites, ' As 
to your talk, about hot keeping next termwere you hot just 
beginning, before the long vacation, to do somethirg like an ordinary 
mortal? Is there a chance of your doing half as much at home 
Would anybody but a feelosofer the likes of you bave set to work 

Notes and Qucries 7- ri. 481 (I888). 
A'eminis«ences ii. o, 29. 
Their letters in Manrice's ZOEe i. x- ; and see 99, 3, I79, Nat. Biog. 

to write a new three-volume novel [Eustace Conway]. As to money 
I have no doubt that I shall be able to help )'ou. Indeed I know that 
I shall without any inconveniênce ; so don't go and borrow diîhonestl)3 
neither stay away rusticating and psychologizing, but corne here 
and mind your books like a good boy. I see every reason for your 
coming, and so did Sterling.' Richards writes, ' I hope )'ou will allow 
me to do for )-ou what I have done before now for other pupils, 
which is, advance any money )'ou require for your immediate use, and 
that )'ou will corne up and keep the terre. I recommend you to get 
the examination over as soon as possible. It might be more for your 
interest to aire a little lower than your merits might justly entitle 
you to aspire to, than to encounter the anxiety and expense xvhich 
a lengthened time of preparation nmst entail.' The confidence and 
friendly tone between Maurice and the tutors shows how thc Tutorial 
system acted vhen properly worked. Maurice soon betook himself 
to the real work of his life, a prolonged effort to reach the mind 
of the working man, and help him to improve his condition. He 
thought that the Church of England, as an institution, ought to grapple 
with contemporary forms of social evil, so as to exhibit Christianity as 
the true source of every effective social amelioration. If the move- 
ment had affected him, he soon took his own line, and after 1848 
many others did the saine. ' Experience like a tide soaks ail absorbing 
in,' and the present leaders of the movement bave their minds opened 
to the claires of Criticism 1, and still more to the position of Labour and 
the need of a higher organization of work. When Canon Scott- 
Holland refers to Maurice's Içt)tgdom of Christ as authoritative ; when 
lIr. Gore presides over a meeting in Exeter College hall, held in 1893 
to consider the claires of labour, and Mr. Tom Mann is one of the 
chief speakers, it is clear that the old views have changed. The early 
leaders took no interest in the efforts of Maurice and Kingsley to im- 
prove the condition of the working classes in London and elsewhere *. 
The interest in the controversy between the Curches of England 
and of Rome began to flag. The secession of 1845 cleared the air, 
x Stanley said to Pattison, ' How different the fortunes of the Church of England 
might have been if Newman had been able to read German.' Newman confesses 
the failure of tbe movement in his Anglican 19iffculties; see Stanley's Lire, i. 37o. 
 Newman's imagination was attracted (Lelters il. 285) by the accotmt of the 
Capuchin in I tromessi Stosi. 


and the political events of 1848 turned men's minds into other 
channels. They no longer discussed such questions as, whether the 
Church of England was bound by the four first or six first General 
Çouncils, whether England was in a state of schism or no, whether out 
position was one of continuous appeal to a General Council, &c. 
The question too of University Reform and the relation of the Profes- 
soriate to the Collegiate or Tutorial system attracted general attention. 
Here we may put together some notices about the more material 
aspects of the College. There have been considerable changes in the 
buildings during the last hundred years. In 1778 the Library was 
rebuilt after a design by the Rev. William Crowe. On 8 May  788 it 
was resolved to remodel the front and windows of the College. On 
o June 82o a new porch for the Hall, surmounted by a dock, 
was completed : the porch cost £io 3 II.-ç 3 6/, the clock £25 -s 3d; 
a water tank also was constructed in the Library Court, for £88  7s 3 d, 
containing 35 ° gallons. In 821 a servants' hall was constructed for 
the use of the Common Room * and Bursary in the adjoining cellar, 
with a passage under the Bursary, ata cost of £3o9 3 s. As far back 
as l o Nov. i74o it was ordered that a lamp should be put up to 
light the quadrangle (Wordsworth 688). Gas lights (Wordsworth 
408. 4Io) appear in 82o, perhaps to give way in turn to the electric 
light in 894. The new buildings east of the gate in Broad 
Street were commenced 833, and completed May 834 , they 
cost £3574 ilS 3d. In 1833- 4 also the buildings from the Hall 
round to the Chapel were new faced towards the Turl with Bath 
stone, oriel windows inserted, and the tower considerably altered ; the 
upper part of the tower was found to be so weak that the face of it 
was made to recede somewhat, and four turrets added to carry off the 
awkward appearance occasioned by the projection of the quoins ; the 
garrets on this side were raised considerably; the inner face of the 
tower towards the quadrangle was also refaced. In 1836 the interior 
of the Chapel was repaired and coloured and the glass cleaned. 
In 1854 New Buildings were begun with a tower facing Broad 

 The ' Common Parlor' was used earlier at Cambridge than at Oxford. Our 
first Common Rooms were at Merton and S. Joha's just al'ter the Restoration. 
See Clarke-Willis i. 225, Rogers v. 688, Oxford Architect. Soc. I887. p. I5, 
Rtv. 887, p. 432, Boase's Ocford 168, Wordsworth I48 , 663. 


Street ; they contained x8 sers of rooms in addition fo a large room 
over the gateway in the Tower, and t, he first contract was for £3976. 
Next year the foundation of the New Library was laid, the first con- 
tract being for £z988, exclusive of the foundations. (The commis- 
sioners allowed first £4500, and then £x2oo more, of the Library 
funds to be thus used, see Reg. t854, and 8 May x858.) In x856 
a new Rectory House was built, together with eight sets of rooms 
between the Rectory and the Old Broad St. Buildings ; the first con- 
tract was for f5ooo. In I856 the Chapel was begun, the first 
estimate being for £7045, with £5oo for a turret, and 4o5 for 
doors, floor, &c. but all these estimates were much exceeded. The 
architect was Sir Gilbert Scott, who had reported that the North wall 
of the Chapel was in a very dangerous state, but there was great 
diftîculty in pulling it down. The first stone of the Chapel was 
laid by the Bishop of Rupert's Land (David Anderson, an old scholar 
of the College) 29 Nov. 856. It was consecrated on S. Luke's day 
x8 Oct. ,859 (Cox 426) by the Bishop of Oxford in the presence of 
the Visitor, Bp. Phillpotts. The money for these buildings had been 
accumulating for some years, the late Rector J. L. Richards gave 
£ooo and many persons then or previously Fellows of the College 
gave £ xoo each (which was nearly the value of a year's fellowship at 
that rime), some of the Fellows also each giving a couple of the 
marble or serpentine pillars, and great liberality was shown by old 
members of the College; the screen and organ were given by the 
undergraduates. The organ bas been twice reconstructed since that 
rime. The new Chapel occupies the site of the former Rector's bouse 
at the east end of the old Chapel, in addition to the ground on which 
the old Chapel stood. As part of an old City Ditch ran close to the 
north side, very deep foundations were required, and many cartloads 
of stone besides ail the stone work of the old Chapel were used in 
these foundations. The new Rector's bouse was built on the site of 
the old S. Helen's Quadrangle, which included 22 sets of rooms, so 
that there are only x4 sets of rooms gained in addition to the pre- 
viously existing accommodation. 
Many portraits xvere placed in the Hall during this period. In 
78o William Peters painted a picture of Walter de Stapeldon (said 
to be copied from a portrait of Bossuet), and it was placed at the east 

end of the Hall 1. In i785 William Holwell painted a pieture of 
Sir William Petre and gave it to the College. In x832 a portrait of 
Bishop Prideaux was placed in the Hall. Itis a eopy from an 
original picture at Laycock Abbey in Wilts, ruade by an artist ealled 
Smith, who ruade another eopy for Dr. ]3urton, the Regius Professor 
of Divinity. Smith also eopied the picture of the first Earl of 
Shaftesbury at the Charterhouse in 834. The portrait of Rector 
Jones was painted by Phillipps i833, but the engraving by Cousins, 
who introduced some alterations, is a better resemblanee. The 
portrait of J. T. Coleridge was painted by Pickersgill in I835 , but 
if is hot so good a likeness as the engraving from lIrs. Carpenter's 
portrait of the Judge. The portrait of Sir Charles L)'ell is a good 
copy. That of Rector Cole by John Opie the Cornish artist is an 
original and good. 
In 833 serinons were delivered in the Chapel every Sunday 
evening for the first rime, the duty being undertaken by Richards the 
subrector, and Sewell. In 87 the Visitor ratified a shortening of 
the week day service in the Chapel. A musical service has been 
added on Sundays, Saints' Days, and Eves, and the Organist Scholar- 
ships have brought forward several men of mark. 
There have been disputes at different times about the respective 
rights of the Colleges and the City of Oxford. In 843 the City 
of Oxford endeavoured to rate the Colleges to the Poor Rate and 
tried the case with Exeter College. A parishioner of S. Iichael's 
was found to object to the rate, on the ground that Exeter College 
was hot rated. The rate was referred to the Recorder to be 
amended, and he placed the College on the Rate Book. A distress 
was levied and some College plate taken. The College brought an 
action of trespass, and the issue was tried at the Summer Assizes, but 
a verdict was given for the College on three points, ()That the 
Recorder had no jurisdiction under the Local Act which regulated the 
Poor Rate in Oxford; (2) That the Rector's lodgings should have 
been rated separately from the College; (3) That the old foundation 
of Exeter College is not in the parish of S. Iichael's (see Jackson's 
OafordJournal 2o july 844). The city was therefore nonsuited; 
 Guteh iii. x  3- There are few Colleges, exeept Christ Church, that possess 
many original portraits. See list of our portraits p. 


but the University felt that the exemption from the Poor Rate was 
unfair, and a friendly arrangement was corne to on the question. 
In 1846 the College settled a suit with the City about some ground 
lying on the south side of the old City wall and extending from the 
Turl to the wall that divides the Cllege from the Theatre court, about 
i8 poles in length, and running from north to south about 3 poles 
from the City vall to the ancient part of the College (except a bit of 
ground called 'The lXIount with the two studies,' a part of the free- 
hold conveyed by the Cty to the College about I78o and known as 
lIr. Alderman Wright's house in Prideaux buildings; this excepted 
piece may have been that on which two rooms stood, one above and 
one below, which adjoined the north side of the R.ector's lodgings and 
the south side of Prideaux buildings, uniting the two). The buildings 
on that site at this time were a considerable portion of the R.ector's 
lodgings, nearly the whole of the north aisle of the Chapel and about 
nine sets of rooms west of the Chapel. The City stated that the 
ground in question was leased to the College for 99 years from t622 ; 
that this lease was surrendered I682 and a fresh lease taken of 99 
years from that date, and the City contended that from I78I the 
Cllege were tenants at will at a quit rent of £i, as it was doubtful if 
there was any subsequent transaction. The College now agreed to 
pay £ 2ooo to the City for a conveyance in fee of the property, the 
 I quit rent and any other acknowledgment to cease ; the City was 
further to grant a new lease for the strip out of the street extending 
along the whole of the west and part of the south front of the College 
and held under the City for iooo years from 698- 9. The fine and 
fees in 682 were paid by lXlr. Alderman Wright, and this may 
account for the absence of such a charge from the Rector's Computus 
of that year ; it is explained in some degree by the fact that Alderman 
Wright obtained at this time a new lease of R.ector Prideaux' house of 
FIorth Hall by some arrangement with the College, for which the pay- 
ment of the fine and fees may bave been a consideradon. The lease 
of 1682 and that for the iooo years were however not to be found in 
the Collêge archives (see Reg. 174i 1), and there was great difficulty 

 Reg. 6 June ,74 * new lease from Mayor and Bailiff of Oxford 
843 ), 28 June fine of £t2 from them: o May 832 an'angement 
ffrountl on the Broad Street frontage (see 1839 ). 

(see Reg. 
about the 


about the whole matter. See Reg. pp. 99, 137- In 1849 the College 
bought of the City the fee of the site and buildings in Broad Street, 
heretofore held under lease, for £ 21 oo. 
In 1848 the servants were all urged by the Rector to insure their lires 
and distinctly informed that, if they neglected to do so, no provision 
would be made by the College for them or their families. Nearly all 
insured their lires in sums varying from £200 to £500 (Reg. p. 149). 
We may here put together a number of detached occurrences. On 
9 July 1745 the Rector was allowed to invest £800, taken from the 
Common Chest, ' collybo vel trapezitis vel alicui alii mensae publicae 
nummariae,' so long had the old custom lasted of keeping money 
unemployed. At the saine time it was proposed, and carried 8 Nov. 
(Bray dissenting) to sell part of the garden near the Radcliffe Library 
to the University. Few parts of Oxford have been more altered in 
their appearance than those xvhich now form the Radcliffe Square. 
In 182i Leadenhall was sold to Jesus College for £400. 
On  Dec. i788 a sure of rive guineas annually was voted to 
Dr. Holmes for collating manuscripts of the Septuagint. 
In 1793, x6 Colleges employed Bolton of Witney as brewer, as the 
Oxford brewers had raised the price per barrel from 3os to 3s by 
a combination: only three Colleges brewed for themselves, lIerton, 
Queen's, and S. John's. 
In i794 the College gave £5 ° towards the Home Defence of the 
country. The Funds were so low that in 1797 the College bought 
£iooo consols at 50} per cent., thus giving only £503 15s , including 
commission of £ 1 Ss. 
On  i Ap. i818 £ioo was voted to the Public Fund for building 
churches and chapels. 
But xvho will grive us a history of the social changes during this 
century x, and tell us how consiutionals came in, just before Arnold's 
time, and have since been largely superseded by athletics ; how the 
change of the dinner hour from 5 to 7 ruade afternoon teas a necessity 
and, more generally, how the habit of rising later and going to bed 
later has altered so many things in out daily lire. This change 

! Wordsworth IîO constitutionals, x8o and 365 bowls, x77 football, 408 and 
172 reading-parties, 548 lecture-roorns, 5xo (and Burgon 4) gutters (see Boswell'$ 
./rohnson ed. I88 î v. 22, 268, Clark i. I57, Boase's Oxford 39, x93)- 

brought in Sunday evening serices t, though the clergy at first 
opposed them as Methodistical. But the Evangelicals, as usual, led 
the way in this movement. Bowls used tobe played in the College 
gardens after dinner, from 7 to 9 in the summer evenings; but, when 
the dinner hour moved on to 7, it vas too late to play, as it got 
dark and the dew began to fall. For the saine reason the custom of 
taking a walk in the summer evening has ceased. AIl games have 
altered. Football, which in Laud's time was played in the streets, 
and was therefore forbidden, has now reached a dignity which 
assimilates it to the tournaments of the Middle Ages. And Golf has 
conquered England as well as Scotland, and become a fanaticism. 
Cricket was always played, but was hot such an institution or such 
a show as at present. The poet says truly :-- 
Then cricket rules the noontide hours, 
And maidens in and out of teens 
Pet-use cach other's lace and flowers, 
And wonder hat on earth it rnean». 
But the maidens now know all about cricket, and BIiss K. Gent 
reports 2 that it is sometimes played at the Ladies' Halls. The 
benighted Londoner who thinks these Halls are frequentcd by long 
rows of pale heavy-eyed girls bending over books on a lovely summer 
afternoon, would be astonished to see the energy and animation vhich 
they devote to all sorts of games on the lawn. 
The way in vhich men dressed in Keble's and Arnold's time now 
seems strange to us 8. 
The order of gent]emen-commoners 4 has disappeared. They 
dined at High Table with the fellows, and on]y attended such lectures 
as they liked. For these privileges they paid somewhat higher fees; 
and often bequeathed their silver tankards when they left to the 
College, or requested that their caufion-money might be laid out in 
tankards for the use of the Hall; and some tankards still preserve 
their names. They at last objected to the fees, and were abolished. 
But the system suited some men who came up at a more advanced 
age, and wished to reside for a rime at the University. 
I Oçerton, Tt Englis Çurch in le 2Xïnel«e'nlk C«nlury 141. 
a Wells, Oxford and Oxferd Life I6o. 
 Burgon's Twtlt Çood [en 2oo. 
« Wordsworth 646, 68o. 



With the coming in of the Examination system, reading ceased to be 
contemptible, the Scholars of a College were no longer looked down 
on by the Commoners, and the greater facility of travel ruade reading- 
parties common, commoner atone rime than they are now. In 
olden days tutors taught their classes in their own rooms, now every 
College has lecture-rooms. Of course, as soon as the system of 
inter-collegiate lecturing came in, more space was required. And 
now there are nota few lady-students. The men's rooms too now 
boast sometimes of sofas and easy chairs, comforts unknown to the 
t,rinfitive age. The Indoor has grown with the growth of the Outdoor 
lire. The sanded floors and spittoons of the common rooms gave way 
to carpets in the early part of this century. Dr. Lightfoot told us that, 
when it was first proposed to have a carpet, the then senior Fellow 
put his back against the door and said, ' Gentlemen, if )'ou will intro- 
duce such a monstrous luxury, I will never enter this room again.' 
And he never did. One great modern improvement is the abundance 
of artificial light for reading in the evenings. Men once had not 
the genial inspiration of good candle-light or lamplight. The quite 
modern institution of tubbing in the mornings ruade it necessary to 
lay water on every floor of every staircase. The paving and lighting 
of the streets has been a great benefit. In x77o there was no pave- 
ment in the High except belote S. Mary's. The streets were paved 
with small pebbles, a depressed gutter tan down the middle of 
each street to collect the rain, and it was diflïcult to avoid being 
splashed with the filthy mud. Johnson used to stand astride over 
these kennels wrapt in meditation. It was the Commissioners' Act of 
x77I that enabled some active-minded men in the University and 
City to effect valuable changes. 
It is diflïcult to collect information about College Clubs. There 
was a Debating Society at Exeter in i793 (Wordsworth 587). Sewell 
founded a Moral Philosophy Society that had some vogue. About 
J839-41 there was a good Essay Club in Exeter, of which Powles, 
King, Morton, Langhorne, Northcote, Cowburn, Crosse, and Ewart 
were mc.mbers. Powles published an Essay on Gleek Banquets, and 
R. J. King two Essays, ' On the Supernatural Beings of the Middle 
Ages,' and ' On the origin of the Romance Literature of the xii and 
xiii centuries, chiefly with a reference to its Mythology.' Ernest 


Hawkins was connected with the Oxford Club of the I?amblcrs, which 
was kept up in London at lais rooms in Vernon Place under the title of 
the ërnon (C. H. O. Daniel, Out l][emories, 89). 
Iost Colleges have their debating club, Exeter has its Stapeldon 
Club, which aiso acts as a committee of the Junior Common Room. 
Not to speak of Shakespeare clubs and chess clubs, the Iusicai Society 
is of repute, even beyond our Coilege walls, as are aiso the Dialectical 
Society and Theological Sem)t«r. These Societies and Seminars 
take the place of the mediaeval Dispulalioncs in A ula. Not that they 
are descended from them, but that similar needs produce similar 
institutions. For there is something in the collision of intellects, in 
the living sparks struck out in conversation and discussion, that 
supplies a stimulus hOt given by merely reading books; and the 
recluse student misses a good deal b), not mingling with lais equals. 
and hearing their objections and opposing views. Almost more than 
anything else, this tends to clear up a man's mind and, even if he 
does hOt succeed in convincing his opponents, he often succeeds in 
gaining some access to fresh vistas of thought. 
But Oxford has a social as weli as an intellectual side, and athletics 
take a ver)" leading place 1. lIark Pattison once said, as he was waiking 
round the Parks, that the main business of the University consisted in 
cricket and croquet, varied, occasionally, by a little reading and writing. 
Exeter College was the first to start an athletic gathering; some even 
ventured to say, the first in the world, since the Oi)mpic Gaines. 
The foilowing is an authentic account . ' The year was 185o. If was 
the evening after the College Steeplechase ('uigarl)" called the Col&ge 
Grtha. Some four or rive congenial spirits were sipping their wine 
in the rooms of R. F. Bowles (brother to John Bowles, the well-known 
coursing squire, of Mihon Hill). Bêsides the host there 'ere James 
Aitken, George Russell (now Sir George Russeil, of Swallowfield), 
lIarcus Southwell, and Halifax Wyatt. The topic was the event of 
the da),, and the unsatisfactory process of ttrgolialt)tg a country on 
Oxford hacks. "Sooner than ride such a brute again," said Wyatt, 

t See the amusing article in the Revue des Deux Mondes Feb. 894 , p. 882, 
Z'lducalion en Anglelerre.--l,h«catiott lhj,sique et lllorale. 
" Shearman's Athletics attd I"bolball (Badminton Library $87) , p. 41 ; see the 
first programme, p. 45 ; and short memoits of the leading men» pp. 43-6. 
: m 

whose horse had landed into a road on his head instead of his legs, 
"I 'd run across two mlles of country on foot." "Well, why not ?" said 
the others, "let's have a College foot grind;" and so it was agreed. 
Bowles, who always had a sneaking love for racing--born and bred 
as he was near the training grounds on the ]3erkshire Downs-- 
suggested a race or two on the fiat as well. Again the party agreed. 
The conditions were drawn up, stakes named, oflîcials appointed, and 
the first meeting for Alhletic Slborls inauguraled. On the first afternoon 
there was tobe a chase, two toiles across country, twenty-four jurnps, 
£x entry, os forfeit; and on a subsequent afternoon, a quarter of 
a mlle on the fiat, 300 yards, xoo yards, 4o yards over ten flights of 
hurdles o yards apart, one toile, and some other stakes for "beaten 
horses," open to members of Exeter College only. Notice of the 
meeting, with a list of the stakes, was posted in the usual place-- 
a black board in the porter's lodge. Plcnty of entfies vere ruade, in 
no stake ]ess than ten ; for the steel0]echase there were twent)'-four 
who started. 
' The course chosen was on a fiat marshy farm at ]3insey, near the 
Seven Bridge Road; it was ver), wet, some fields swimming in water, 
the brooks bank high, and a sort take-off, which meant certain 
immersion for most, if not ail, the competitors. Twenty-four went 
to the post, not twenty-four hard-conditioned athletes in running 
toggery, but twenty-four strong active youngsters in cricket shoes and 
flannels, some in fait condition, some ver), much the reverse, but ail 
determined to do or die. Plenty of folk on horse and foot came to 
see this novelty, for in modern as in ancient Athens men 'ere always 
on the look out for some new thing; and in this instance, judging 
from the excitement and the encouragement given to the competitors, 
the novelty was much appreciated. 
' As about hall of the twenty-four starters left the post as if they were 
only going to run a few hundred yards, they were necessarily soon 
done with. Aitken, gradually corning through ail these, had the best 
of the race until one field from home, where Wyatt and J. Scott, who 
had been gradually creeping up, tan level. They jumped the last 
fence together. Wyatt, who landed on firmer ground, was quickest 
on his legs, and tan in a comparafively easy winner. There was 
a tremendous struggle for the sccond place, which was just obtained 


by Aitken. The time, according to the present notion of running, 
must no doubt have been slow, but thc ground was deep, the fonces 
big, and ail the competitors were heavily handicapped by wct flannels 
bcdraggling their legs. 
' Of the fiat races, which were held in Port lIeadow, on Uldevelled 
turf, no authentic record bas been preserved of ail the events. The 
hurdle-race was won b), E. Knight, R. F. Bowlcs being second. 
The ioo ),ards by Wyatt, and he also won one or two of the othcr 
shorter races; but for the toile }le had to carry some pounds of shot 
in an old-fashioned shot-belt round his loins, and was second to 
Aitken, who won. Listcn to thls, ye handicappers of the present day 
'In 1851 Exeter followed up the autumn meeting of i85o with 
a summer meeting on Bullingdon, and we think that both a high and 
broad jump were introduced in the programme. Lincoln was the 
next to take up the idea, then a college in Cambridge in i855. 
Balliol, Wadham, Pembroke and Worcester followed the example in 
1856 , Oriel I857 , Blerton 1858 , Christ Church 1859 , and in 86 
separate college meetings had become general. At the close of 186o 
the Oxford University Sports, open to all undergraduates, owed thcir 
foundation to the exertions of the Rev. Edwin Arkwright of BIerton. 
After this, the thing went like wildfire, spreading simultaneously on 
every side; but after colleges and schools, we believe that the 
Service was the first association formed for the promotion of Athletic 
Sports, in I864.' 
Exeter was thc third club to have a cricket ground of its own 
Brasenose and the Bullingdon club had grounds in I835, and Exeter 
in 844. 
It ma)' be interesting also to give a brief summary of the boat races. 
for the latter part of which I ara indebted to Falconcr Iadan Esq. 
In 1824 Exeter was at thc head of the river in the famous White 
Boat, of which thcre is a picture. The boats at that time werc 
crowded into Iffley Lock and got away in rcgular order, thus allowing 
each in turn a considerable start. There wcre only three boats on 
the river that year, Christ Church, Brasenose and Exctcr. Excter 
bumped Brasenose the first night, and then Christ Church took off: 
The crew were J. T. Wareing, W. D. Dick, S. Part. Douglas (? Thomas 
Douglass), J. C. Cluttcrbuck (fcllow 
m 2 

Roger Pocklington, stroke H. B. Bultecl (fcl]ow 823). The 
coxswain was Joe Pocklington (who took the naine of Senhouse). 
Outriggers were hot yet invented, and the men rowed in tall hats . 
The stroke's son and coxswain's son were both afterwards strokes 
of the University Eight. The original stroke was Henry Moresby, 
but he was displaced. He came from Pl)nouth and persuaded them 
to let him get a boat built tbere. It was brought round by sea to 
Southampton, and old Davis at Oxford arranged for bringing it up on 
a carriage, ,upposed to be the first rime a boat travelled by land. 
When that genial old geologist, so well known in Torquay, Edward 
Vivian, was up at a Gaudy some years ago, and went in to see the 
junior Common Room, he looked up at the picture of the White Boat 
and said, ' Ah ! that was the year I matriculated.' The men crowded 
round him as if he was a survival from prehistoric tlmes, and he 
had to tell the whole story. He told them too that when he and 
William Pengelly explored Kent's Cavern, the Torquay book club 
expelled him, geology being then looked on as heretical . 
Ieginning with 837 , Exeter has been at the head of the river thirty- 
seven days, riz.: during all 838 (6 rimes), all 857 (8), all 858 (8), 
859 (), 882 (.), all 883 (6), all 884 (6), keeping her place once 
during three years, and again during two. In the Torpids, beginning 
with 85-% she was at the head fifty-nine days, riz.: 854 (2), all 
I855 (6), all 1856 (6), ail 857 (6), i858 (4), 859 (4), ail 186o (6), 
1863 (-), all i864 (6), all i865 (6), I866 (5), all I868 (6). In 
number of days (59) she is second only to Brasenose (xo3), but who 
can match Brasenose ? There is a tradition that whenever the great 
chesnut tree in Exeter garden stretches out its boughs so as to touch 
Brasenose, Brasenose is fated that year to lose her place on the river; 
this happened in 189z , but usually her oarsmen have 'gained the 
weathergage of fate.' The Exeter colours are : Jersey, white trimmed 
with magenta ; Jacket, magenta trimmed with black ; Hat, black straw 
xvith magenta ribbon. 
The 5th of November seldom troubles the present authorities, but 
it was not so in 1843. Some of the men who had bought explosives 
which they could hot let off on the regular day stored them up until 
 Wordsworth 74, î 6- 
" Vivian d. 3 o Mch 893 , Pengelly d. 7 Mch I894. 


the  th, when they exploded two small barrels of them in the quad 
at 2 in the morning, causing some damage and a noise that was 
heard far over Oxford. The ' dons' failed to discover the culprits. 
One of the conspirators, George Seton, now a Scotch advocate, famed 
for heraldic and genealogical lore, published (in London)'The 
College Lark' in three cantos, now a ver)" rare work. Anothcr of the 
conspirators was E. H. Kittoe, V. of ]3oldmere, ]3irmingham (just 
dead, 22 Feb. 894 ). 

The Library contains about 4o,ooo printed books, and 84 manu- 
scripts. Among the latter are two parchment Latin Psalters, finely 
gilded and iIluminated. One is unique, in that it was the family bible 
of the Lancastrian and Tudor Houses'. From the joint occurrence 
of the Royal arms and those of Bohun, and the words l?omine sah'um 
lac ltu,fridum serz, um luum in a collect at the end, it was probably 
written for Humphrey de Bohun, Earl of Hereford, grandson of 
Edward I, who died 36 ; and its probable date is about the time of 
the battle of Crecy, 346. It may have passed to the royal family 
through his grandniece lIary, ho married Henry IX" in 38o and 
died 394. Her sister Eleanor married Edward III's son, Thomas of 
Woodstock, after 374. It seems specially to have belonged to the 
Queens, for on the first leaf we have This bok« ys myn Et'sabcth ye 
qwene ; and below Tht's boke is myn 'athcrine the qwene, i.e. Elizabeth 
of York and Catherine of Aragon: and it ma.)" bave been the book 
from which the royal children learnt their Latin. 
In the Calendar are births, deaths and marriages of the royal family 
up to the rime of Henry VIII, and no doubt it passed to Eizabeth, 
who gave it to Sir William Petre, and he gave it to the College which 
he had refounded. It is the sole source for the date of the birth of 
Henry VII, i.e. 28 Jan. 45, ' the noble king Harry the vii was borne 
festo Agnetis secundo  a.t. 456, and wedded queen Elisabeth festo 
Sancte Prisce virginis [i.e. x8 Jan.] ^.t. r485, after the compteng of 
England.' The initial letters give the ]3iblical Iqistory of Genesis 
and Exodus, and at the end many figures of Saints. Folio 34 is 

 Coxe, no. 47, P. 7; F. Madan, IBoos in Jlanuscrit, 189.3, p. o. 
 It is true that Bernard André ( Vita Henrici l'II, RoIls Series) meant to give 
this date, but the MS. is so confused that the editor . ,uld hot make it out. 

a beautifully coloured double page, with two large and several small 
medallion pictures, and in the left hand margin musical instruments 

dulcimer, rebeck, recorder, &c. 
version of the Commandments-- 

i Love God aboven aile thing 
iii Kepe the holy da),es devoutely 
v Slee noo man bi worde nor dede 
vil Steel nat but paye thi dctts truely 

At the end of the book is a metrical 

ii Swere nat fais nor in vayn bi hym. 
iiii Obeye thy fadirs reverently. 
vi Bere noo false witnesse I the reêd. 
viii Doe thou never noo lychery. 

ix Thyn neyboures spouse or goods worldly desire nat in hert consentengly. 
The other Psalter , written more towards the end of the 14th century, 
has a series of very fine Initial Letters, of English work (the Calendar 
too contains English Saints, e.g.S. Swithin), and several large 
illuminations. (3ne of them represents David dancing before the 
Ark, while Michal is pointing her finger at him in scorn from the 
balcony of a fortress, just by the portcullis. Another shows Absalom 
caught in a tree, and Joab in the garb of a medieval knight is running 
him through with a lance. On Joab's golden shield is a black lion 
rampant. Below, David, seated on an uncomfortable looking gate, is 
tearing his hair as the messcnger brings him the news. The first 
verse in the Calendar is' Prima dies mensis et septima truncat ut ensis.' 
The Illuminator of those days took special delight in his Initial 
Finished down to the leaf and the snail, 
Down to the eyes on the peacock's rail; 
There now is a swallow in her nest, 
I can just catch a glimpse of her head and breast, 
And will sketch ber thus in her quiet nook, 
For the margin of my Gospel Book; 
and in the luxuriant leafage, vhich starting from the Initial creeps 
round and clasps the whole page. 
Among the invocations of Saints is Sancte Lodowice. At the end 
are twcnty-sevcn Latin lines on the kings of England, from Alfred to 
Richard II (regnat), with the years of their reigns and their burial 
t England was once a great musical nation, and her Universities are the only 
ones in Europe that confer musical dtgrees. See Mr. Southgate's remarks in the 
]¢oll of Union of Graduales in Alztsic x893-4, p. 74. The Tudor family were 
ail musical. Henry VIII composed anthems which used to be played at Christ 
Church and Magdalen, and some of which bave been latcly published in London. 
2 Coxe, no. 46 , p. 17. 


places; perhaps written by a schoolboy in Richard's reign. Thcre 
may have been a pedigree on an opposite page, for he says ' Henricus 
filius Imperatricis de linea Aluredi, u! in sinih'a parle palet.' 
Among the printed books given by Sir W. Petre in lIay 567 
was John Benedict's Latin Concordanliae ulrt'usque T«shzmenli, Paris, 
Guillard and Warencore ,56z ; and bound with it F. Hectoris Pinti 
Lusitani in .Esaiam Commettlart'a, Lyons, Pagan 1561 ; sO that Petre 
had the latest books from Paris and Lyons. 
The Library also possesses the two rare books printed at Tavistock-- 
() /3oetius de Consolatione Philosophiae. The title shows a 
seated King (Christ, or the Father) with the emblems of the four 
Evangelists in the corners, and undcr it 
The Boke of comfort called in latcn 
Boetius de Consolatione philosophie 
Translated in to englcsse ronge. 
At the end is 
Wyth al my hert to do yow reuerence 
And seruyse / such as of me may be wrought 
Lawly ulader youre obedycnce 
To plesen yow yf I suffysed ought 
Wyth al my hert / as tuer I hauc besoght 
No thyng coueyt I of youre excellence 
Etemally but that I may be brought 
My souereyn lady in to your prcsence 
llere endeth the boke of comfi»rt called 
in latyn I;oecius de consolatione Phil. 
Enprented in the excmpt monastery 
Tauestok in Denshyre. 13y me lan 
Thomas Rychard monke of the sayd 
Ionastery / To the instant dcsyre 
the ryght worshypful Esquyer Mayster 
Robert Langdon. Anno d. ID xxv. 
Dco Graciaz. 
(arms of Langdon, .a chevron bet,«een three attimal hcad-). 

The Anagram contains the translator's name Waltwnem, i.e. Jhn 
Walton abbot of Osney (Gutch i. 638, Oxoniana ii. 4, Tanner 753, 
tlibl. Corn. 305, Wood's Cily ii. z6), who ruade this trnnslatin in 
4o at thc request of Eizabeth /3erkeley A IIS of it exists at 


13alliol (Warton tlisl..En g. loelpy). Robert Langdon was of Keverell 
in S. Martin's by Looe, Cornwall, and died 2 Nov. ,548 (Visit. 
Crn. 275 ). 
A former oxx'ner has xvritten his n,me on the title, Liber Guilielmi 
Lodouici  55o. 
(2) The Tinners' Charter. The ride has, under the arms of 
England ? 
I Iere foloyth the confirmation of the Carter 
perteyn)mge to all the tynners wythyn the 
coiitey of deu«mshyre / wyth there statutes also ma- 
de at crockeryntorre by the hole assêt and c6sefit of 
al the sayd tynners, yn the yere of the reylne of our 
soueraync Lord kynge l Ienry  V llJ. the secd yere 

At thc end is 

litre endyth the statutes of the stannary 
lml;rcnted yn Tauystoke  / xx day of August 
the yere of the reygne off out soueryne Lord 
kyngc tIenry ,. vllJ the xxvj. yere. 

God saue the kyng. 
Ol,posite is Christ on the Cross, and at the back the saine picture 
of the seated king at p. clxvii. Some one has written ' Figura Dei 
Patris huic similis rcperitur in missali tIerford in I3ibl. Bodl.' 
The book contains .'26 leaves. 
On the death of the lamented Alfred Èdersheim in 1889, his widow 
rnost generously presented his library to the College. It consisted 
largely of Hcbrew and Talmudic and early Christian literature, and 
had been selected svith a special view to illustrating the history of the 
centuries immediately 1,receding and following the Birth of Christ. 
She only ruade one condition, that the books should be lent freely 
to ail members of thc University who were working on the subject. 
This was exactly vhat we should have wished, for the Library bas 
been freely opened to members of the University, an intercollegiate 
courtesy now generally practised. 
The Library has the advantage of looking out on one of the 
l,leasantest gardens in Oxford, an advantage shared by the reading 
room of the Bodleian. Tltey say that gem-engravers, when their 
eyes are tircd, look on a grccn cmcrald for a litfle test and refresh- 


ment ; perhaps the green turf and the trees of a garden may have the 
same effect. There is a tradition that the winding path in the garden 
was planned by Hogarth, to illustrate his idea of the line of beauty-- 
but it is hOt easy to give an), authority for such traditions, except what 
they say to you in Italy, ci si dicea. 

This sketch of the history of the College in its rdation to the 
history of the University ma)" fitly be brought to a close with the first 
hall of the present century. The old order has passcd away, and 
a new state of things has been created by the action of the University 
Commissions of 1854 and 1877, and by the Universities Tests Act of 
187 I. The executive Commission of 1854. following the Commission 
of inquiry which reported in 1852, made some additions to the 
Professoriate, but its chief work was the removal of local restrictions 
on endowments. At the great mass of the Colleges the Scholarships 
had been confined to the natif'es of certain localities, and the Fellow- 
ships were bound by the same restrictions, xxhich were to a large 
extent removed in 1854. In that year, before the new statures came 
into operation, there were about 13o Scholarships in the University 
xvhich were open, or might be thrown open in default of fit candi- 
dates from the favoured Iocalities. At the present time there are hOt 
less than 420 such Scholarships besides the Close Scholarships and 
Exhibitions sfill retained, and a large number of Oic,en Exhibitions 
of recent foundation. At Exeter College the Fellowships, with the 
exception of the Chaplain Fellowship to xxhich the Dean and Chapter 
of Exeter still nominated, were thrown open in 1854, and were 
reduced in number to fifteen the revenues of the suppressed Fellow- 
ships being applied to the foundation of Open Scholarships. The 
clerical restriction on the Fellowships {except the Chai,lain Fdlowship) 
as partly removed, as a Fellowship under thc ncw statutes was not 
vacated through failure to take Orders until thc end of fifteen years 
from election, and an), one who had served the College for ten years 
as Tutor or Lecturer was allowed to retain his Fellowship for lire, 
if he remained unmarried and did hot hold a bencfice or possess 
propcrty of more than a certain value. The Commission of 1854 
 I ara indebted for this [,art of the text to th¢ kindness of thc Rector. 

on the other hand, in the case of the Rectorship, made the obligation 
of Holy Orders more binding than before, as this obligation had 
previously arisen only from the attachment of the Vicarage of Kidling- 
t6ri to the office (without any institution), and there had been some 
doubt whether the Rector might hot still be a la)'man, and perform the 
duties of the Vicarage by deputy. All the Fellowships and Scholarships 
were still restricted to members of the Church of England. 
The Universities Tests Act removed this restriction, except from the 
Chaplain Fcllowship, but the Fellowships were stiil vacated at the end 
of fifteen years unless the holder were in Orders, or had earned his 
exemption from this obligation by service to the Collcge. The Rector- 
ship was still confined to persons in Orders. 
The University Commission of t 877 carried still further the changes 
which had been introduced in 1854, and in 1871. The conception 
of the University as an institution distinct from the Colleges had bcen 
alread)" revived, and had found expression in the statute for the 
admission of Non-Collegiate Students in 1868. The Commission 
of 1877 developed this conception, and endowcd the University at 
the expense of the Colleges, giving at the saine rime a further exten- 
sion to the Professoriate. The Commission also to a great extent 
relcased Fello's in the various Colleges from the restrictions of 
celibacy, while it ruade ail Fellowships terminable, some absolutely, 
others concurrently with the College office to which they were attached. 
It sanctioned the establishment of a pension scheme for College 
olîïcers, and it removed the obligation to take I Ioly Orders from 
ail Fello'ships, except a few which were still retained as endowments 
for persons discharging clerical duties in the Colleges, and from 
aimost all the Headships including the Rectorship of Exeter College. 
This state of things, so far as the clcrical restriction is concerned, 
is not unlike that contemplated by Stapeldon, as the Founder 
originally required only one Fcllow, the Chaplain, to be in Holy 
Orders. In dealing with the Scholarships of this College the Com- 
mission did not alter the statutes of the former Commission, but 
it paid more regard to the wants of poor menl, as it gave the 
i Eton, Winchester. and nearly all the old schools and college v¢ere foundett 
expressly for poor mçn. For w'htse bencfit do they exist now ? In this matter 
of education the rich have divided the goods of the l,oor. It bas bcen propo_cd 


College power to round Exhibitions, while it limited ail Exhibitions 
both in the present, and in the future, to persons vho are in need 
of assistance at the University. An audit by authorised accountants is 
now required. 
The changes which bave taken place at Exeter College since x854 
are very similar to those which have been experienced throughout 
Oxford. There has been an irresistible movement drawing the Englih 
Universities into the current of national lire in England 1. What has 
seemed to be a revolution has been to a large extent a return to the 
original conception of the relation of the Universities to the nation, 
with such alterations as have been made necessary by the course of 
time. The members of Exeter College welcomed the inevitable 
change. Exeter was one of three Colleges , which alone among the 
Colleges of the University co-operated with the Commission of 1854, 
and drew up its own statutes with the sanction of the Commission 3 
It therefore enjo)'ed the privilege of altering them after the expir)" of 
the Commission with the consent of its Visitor, the I3ishop of Exeter. 
In 877 a new body of statutes had been prepared b)' the College for 
the acceptance of the Visitor. These statutes contained most of the 
provisions which were afterwards approved by the Commissioners. 
The changes ,«hich bave been introduced in the last forty years bave 
no doubt had some injurious effects; but, likê most changes x'hich 
have become inevitable, they have donê more good than harm, and 
have had many compensating advantages. When there was a number 
of Fello'ships restricted to natives of Devon and Crnwall, many of 
the ablest men born in those counties held Fellowships in the College 
for a time, and reflected credit on it by their distinction in after lire, 

that rich men's sons should be elected, as now, to Open Scholarships, but mainly 
as an honour, while Scholarships of the full value should be reserved for poorer 
mon. This is one of the ideas now being brought forward on the subjcct. Set 
Boase's Oxford II8, Burgon 186, 22I, 233. 
t See J. Wells, Oxford and Oxford Z I892 ; Boase's Oxford ch. 7 ; Brodrick's 
t]istory of the UnizJersity of Oxford ch. I9; Goldwin Smith, Oxford açevi«ited in 
Fortn. A'ev. Feb. I894 , p. 
2 Fowler's Corîus 324 . 
a The old offices mentioned on p. 353 naturally ceased or rather were merged 
in the offices of the tutor» or lecturers, appointed by the Rector (subject to tll 
approbation of the College), whose duties are assigned thern at the Educationai 
mcetings of the Fellows. 

such as the late Sir John Coleridge, the present Lord Chier ustice of 
England, Mr. Froude, Mr. Justice Kekewich, and Mr. H. F. Tozer '. 
But the freedom nov accorded to the College, by which" it is 
permitted to offer a Fellowship to any rising scholar or man of 
science, to some extent atones for the loss it bas sustained. Even 
belote 854 the Petrean Fellowships had been accessible to the 
natives of several English counties, and had added many distinguished 
members to the College. Among these we may be allowed to 
mention osiah Forshall, the editor of Wiclif's Bible, Professors 
Rawlinson, Ince, and Palgrax'e. the late ]3ishops Jacobson of Chester, 
and Mackarness of Oxford, Mr. Justice Chitty, the Bishop of South- 
xvell, the late Canon George Butler, and Canon G. H. Curteis. Since 
854 hile Professors Holland, By'ater, Ray Lankester, and Pelham, 
and Sir C. A. Turner (formerly Chier Justice of Madras)became Fellows 
by open compefition, the late Professor Moseley, and Professor Sndy 
bave been nominated to Fellowships in recent years; and Professor 
W. M. Rmsay, no" of Aberdeen and formerly Professor of Classical 
Archaeology at Oxford, was enabled by the timely offer of a Fellowship 
fo prosecute those researches in Phrygia x'hich have added so much to 
the reputation of English scholarship . The Chaplain Fellowship is no 
longer in the gift of the Dean and Chapter ofExeter ; but the Stapeldon 
Scholars, vho in some respects more nearly than the modern Fellovs 
ans'er to Stapeldon's idea of a Fellov of a College, still maintain the 
local connexion of De'on and Cornwall with Exeter College; and 
the old attachment bet'een those countis and the College bas by 
no means died out. The removal of the celibate restriction bas no 
doubt materially affected the social lire ithin the Colleges. But 
it was impossible any longer to maintain the old system. In 
former rimes, 'hen laxer notions were pre'alent, it had not conduced 
' Among the old Devon exhibitioners still living is Mr. R. D. Blackmore, the 
author of Æorm )oom" and other well-known tales. 
 An unsally large nmber of Professorships has been held in recent years by 
present or former members of the College. To the names of Fellows or Ex-Fellows 
mentioned in the text may be added those of two former Scholars of the College, 
l'rofessor Napier, and Mr. W. 13aldwin Spencer, formerly Fellov of Lincoln, and 
ow Profe«sor of 13iology in the University of Melbourne. Pofessor Bttler o[ 
S. Andrews, son of Canon George ]3utler. was a commoner. Nor shold we omit 
to mention here the names ot Sir Gardner Wilkinson and Sir Charles Lyell, who 
eafly in this cetury were also commoners of the College. 

to morality in the University. Dr. /lacbride, who was elected to 
a Fellowship in 8oo, when pressed to write the reminiscences of his 
early days, declined to do so on the ground of the scandais which he 
wouid have to record. There were nota few concealed marriages 
(Wordsworth 569)1. The religious movement in Oxford, and the 
generai improvement in social morality had raised the standard of 
practice, and wiped away these reproaches; but when the majority of 
Fcllows of Colleges no longer took Holy Orders, or had an)" other 
profession than that of College Tutor, it was impossible to retain the 
ablest men in Oxford without removing the obligation of celibacy. 
Its removal has been attended with a great increase of literary and 
scientific activity. If has necessarily been supplemented by a pension 
scheme which will enable the Colleges to provide for the retirement of 
men who have rendered thcm service, before they become incapacitated 
for their work. The lire of the undergraduates in Colleges has been 
far less affected by legislative changes than might have been antici- 
pated. Fashions vary from generation to generation. The University 
examinations are constantl)" undergoing changes, and are generally 
increasing in range and thoroughness. But the general character of 
College lire has been little altered. Iany of those 'ho lamented the 
abolition of tests, and of clerical restrictions on Fellowships, foreboded 
a lapse into irreligion, or ai least into indifferentism. It is truc that 
compulsory attendance at Charnel has been abolished; but there 
never was a time within living memory when there were so man), 
voluntary religious associations, or when there was so much genuine 
and intelligent interest in religious questions among the under- 
graduates. In fact the Universities reflect the state of feeling and 
opinion outside. The most prominent characteristic of University 
history in the present century is the action on the Universities of the 
various movements of thought on speculative, religious, political and 
social questions, and the counter-action of the Univcrities en these. 
Some people may regret that the University has ceased to be, if 
indeed it ever was, the home of lost causes; but an institution that 
 One of these tr.l'ptoKams, who had taken a country living, when asked how he 
could hold a Fellowship and yet be married, replied, with a dark look, A man who 
can hold his tongue can hold anything. But this story has been told of others. 
any Oxfod storics are like blank choues xhich -ou can fill up xvith any naine 
and any date. 


xva.s only the home of lost causes might perhaps in these days be 
somexs'hat peremptorily called to account. Yt, although the Univer- 
sities have parficipated deeply in ail the changes that have affected the 
lire of the nation, their influence must continue to be in some respects 
essentially conservative. The best knowledge, vhich it is their speciaI 
province to acquire and to transmit, is independent of the fashion of 
the day. The Universities bave also cxhibited a type of life which 
with many slight variations has maintained a strong identity. Hence 
both for University men and for the world at large the history of the 
Universities has had a peculiar attraction ; and so long as it maintains 
its continuity, a sketch of the varying fortunes of one of the older 
Colleges of Oxford will not be without its interest both for the general 
rcader and for the members o1 that College for whom it was originally 

The main authorities used are as follows :-- 
Computi Rectoris, from the year i34 *. From about i396 the 
Computi ofien omit the Christian names of the Fellows, and hence 
some difficulty arises. References such as 'autumn i4o 7 ' belong to 
the Computi. The last parchment Computus is that for aummn 1566 : 
in the previous one there occurs ' vid pro cartaceo quodam libello in 
quo inscribenda sunt singula quoquo tempore a Rectore recepta et 
recipienda.' This paper book, marked H, runs from .utumn I566 to 
autumn I639. A similar book, marked B, runs on to i734. More 
modern books follow. There are also I3ursars' Books from the Stuart 
times, and Quarterly I3ooks, and Kitchen I3ooks, and Promus' Books 
(which are duplicates of the Bursars' Books), but some in each series 
are missing. There is one Quarterly book i596-8 , but the series 
begins with I6O3, though with a gap between I637 and I65I. There 
are Kitchen (]3uttery) books of I593, I596. I6O, I6O3, and then 
16-4. The Promus' books begin at Lady-day 176z , but bave been 
preserved only x-hen the ]3ursars' books are missing. There are also 
some 'Cate books' from I67o. Ail these books contain curious 
information, e.g. ' the size of bread : a penney white is I o oz. 14 t .w , 
a penne)" wheaten 16.6, a penne)" household zt.3; Feb. I.  î4, 
a penney white 9.12, wheaten 14.1o, household t9.8.' 

 See p. 339- 


Caution books, due to Henry Tozer, who remodelled the mode of 
keeping the accounts. The first book begins 3 ° May x6z 9 (transcribed 
x639 from an older book), but the place of birth or abode is not 
entered until Feb. x66î, when John Hearne began the practice, 
perhaps owing to the disputes which led to the contested êlection of 
]3urrington and Burgh. The second book runs from z 7 July 686 to 
z8 Jan. i74 , the third from 3 Feb. i74 - to lXlay I8z3. The rirst 
index extends from 16z9 to 776, the second from 776 to x843. 
lXlatriculation books, beginning x6 lXlay x768. 
The College Register begins z5 Oct. x 539, but the binder has put 
I54I-z first by mistake. The second Register runs from 3 ° June 
i6 9 to x737; the third from 737 to x8z4 and has an index. The 
first bas this entry, ' Hunc librum emebat Johannes French Rector 
huius Collegii A. p. i54x.' Francis Webber entercd the birthplaces of 
the Fellows chosen during his Rectorship in a small catalogue, and 
manï testimonials for Ordêrs, of Fellows and others, in the Rcgistcr. 
Rector Stinton made a volume of Excerpts from the Registers. 
]3ook of Evidences, i.e. transcripts of College charters and docu- 
Book of College Leases, transcribed by John Eveleigh, Fellow 1578. 
]3enefactors' ]3ook, illustrated; began to be compiled when 
W. Paynter was Rector i7o3. 
Old List of Fellows, ruade by W. Wyatt, Fellow i56z. 
There are no contemporary |ists of Fellows prior to the commence- 
ment of the College Register on 25 Oct. I539. The previous names 
are given as they stand in the Computus Rectoris of each term, and 
as a Fe|low is only named there -hen his commons are diminishd 
by his going out of residence for a time, the lists are anything but 
complete, especially as some of the Rectors' Accounts are missing. 
Not a few men must have been Fellows for some time before their 
names appear. It is also difficult to assign the Fellows to their 
respective counties. The Chaplain is sometimes known by the larger 
yearly payment he receives. Some of the names belong to well known 
Devonshire or Cornish families, or the Fêllows are ascertained from 
other sources to have been born in one of those counties. The dates 
when one Fellow vacated and another was elected in his place are 
sometimes given in the coml,uti , but the records are too impcrfect to 


offer much help of this kind. Itclp is sometimes gained from other 
sources. Thus William Franke is given as Fellow in 137o; but, as 
a document of 26 Oct. 1371 calls him Senior Fellow, he must have 
been Fellow at least as early as 1362. The same document shows 
that John Skylling, who occurs as Fcllow in 1385, must have been 
Fcllow as early as 1371. See also the case of W. de Ileghes 1337. 
It is not till 1372 that a coml,lete list of 15 Fellows can be made out. 
To quote the names under one year from the OId list will show its 
imperfection : ' 1423 Edmund Fitchet A.,t. and Rector, 13enet, Treinges, 
J. ]3rente, J. ]3eawcombe A..t., Stone, Zeate, W. David A.t2; here 
Treinges is a misreading for Walter Trengoff, Zeate a misreading for 
Ycatc, and four have no Christian names assigned thcm. ]3y com- 
paring the names as given in the text it vill be seen how little hclp 
was to be got from the Old list, and how necessary it was to reconstruct 
the whole account from the computi and other documents. Nevertheless 
some names have been inserted, for which the Old list is the only 
authority, as documents now missing may have been used in its 
compilation. After the Register begins the names are given more 
correctly, and after some time a few particulars are added to some 
names, but rarely more than a line or two, and it cost much labour to 
find out what became of the Fellows, what preferment they held, and 
SO on. 
It should be noted that the first edition of this work still retains 
a value of its own, owing to the Latin documents given in it, hOt 
reprinted here, and to a, in some respects, fuller text and index. 
A volume published by me this year, The Commoru'rs of Ex,'ler 
Coll, ge, completes the list of members, and gives fuller accounts of 
many names incidentally mentioned here. 
1Mr. H. Hurst has kindly taken in charge the illustrations and the 
accompanying tables. IIe found it very difficult to make sure of the 
exact situation of the old Halls, most of which perished early; but 
had the benefit of working on a previous plan kindly supplied by 
Mr. F. P. Morrell, who had it from his father. One main difficulty 
occurs at the SW. corner of the College, which is not described as 
occupied by any Hall, and where we are hOt quite certain about the 
position of the lane and of S. lXIildred's church. Wood (Cily i. I 15) 
only says of Castell I Iall' al, ou! the corner at the W. end of S. Mildred's 


Lane.' An Osney rental of 1z59 (Wood D. z. p. 458 S. Iildred's) 
says 'domus in occi&'nlah" parte t"cclesiae quae fuit Johannis de 
S. Johanne,' &c., next to xhich is ' domus super terrain Wyger ex 
opposito eiusdem ecclesiae,' &c. There is also some doubt about the 
two towers on the N. side of the College. The summary at the end 
of Prideaux' Survey says 'z Towres which were formerly in the 
Rector's backyard and garden, now ail demolished.' The eastern of 
these, south of the centre of the Ashmolean, seems from an old map 
(B) in the Rector's possession to have been Almond's (p. 313) and 
nlay be part of the land sold to the University (Wood's Ljt'e iii. 78, 
Comp. Vice-Canc. z 678- 9 ' to D r Bury for ground bought of Exeter 
College for Ashmole's Repository 80 h'.'). About the other there is 
no doubt, as the foundation has been seen by many people. 
Some apology is due for reproducing a copy only of Agas' view of 
the College. The original is rather small for easy comparison with 
13ereblock; and it is so torn, blotted and stained, that it is doubtful if 
a tolerable negative can be obtained from it; it is also defective 
towards the bottom. Whittlesey's copy of it contains a few departures 
from the original, lIr. Hurst has therefore worked out an erdarged 
copy of the Agas, and supplied the defective parts from Whittlesey. 
A dotted fine in the lower part of the view shows how far Agas and 
his copyist have been taken as authorities. The Clarendon Press 
bas shown its usual skill in taking the negatives. 
The Author is much indebted to the Rector and ]3ursar, to 
Professor Bywater, Falconer lIadan, Esq., Sub-Librarian of the 
Bodleian, W. ]3. Gamlen, Esq., of Exeter College, Secretary to the 
University Chest, and other friends; but, above ail, to his brothers 
G. C. ]3oase and F. ]3oase, vho have devoted much time to reading 
the proofs, and have contributed much additional information ; and to 
Prebendary Hingeston-Randolph, and to J. Ingle Dredge. Vicar of 
Buckland ]3rewer, vho have done him a similar kind office, the 
former supplying details from his unrivalled knowledge of the Epis- 
copal Registers, the latter by the use of his Collections amassed 
from the parish registers of Devon and through an unwearied cor- 
respondence with the Western clergy. For special family history he 
has hot seldom consulted Winslow Jones Esq. Any one orking on 
these subjects must acknoledge his obligation to Clark's £Sffvcrst'lv 


tegislcr (O. H.S.), and lo Foster's monumental work, lhe Alumni 
O.'onienses; as well as to Crockford's Clerical Z)ireclor3, , xith its 
ever-increasing fullness of information. Nor must he omit his 
obligations to Horace Hart, Esq., Controller of the Clarendon Press, 
for giving him the benefit of his ext,erience , and it would be 
ungrateful not to thank the Compositors and the Pressmen for their 
c are. 
The author will be grateful for any further additions and correc- 
tions. A few lines of facts and dates (as ail engaged on such tasks 
are aware) often represent the vork of hours; ['acih'a utant omnes 
quae iam f acla. 


Anstey, II., [unimenta Academica (Rolls Series). 2 vols. 1868. 
ArnoE Zist, Nov. I814-93 ; ltart's 2Xéw Army Zist (qnarterly) I839-93 ; Hart's 
2Vew Mnnual Army £ist I84O-93; Ocial ,4rttoE List (qnarterly) 188o-93 ; 
£ist of General aM Field Off.cers 1754-1868. 
Athenae Oxonicnses, by _A_. Wood, ed. P. Bliss. $ vols. I813-2o. 5 contains 
Ayliffe, Ancicnt and lresent State of the UniversiIy of Oxford. 2 vois. 1;14. 
Balliof'rgus, by H. Savage, Master of Balliol. 1668. 
Bibliotkeca Cornubiensis, by G. C. 13oase and W. P. Courtney. $ vols. 1874-81. 
Paged thronghout. 
Eiograihy, see Bibliotheca, Gillow, Modern, National, Tanner. 
131omfield, .[as. C., Z)eancry oficcster, î parts. 1882-93. 
Bloxam, J. R., legisIer of A[agdakn Collcge. 8 vols. 1853-8 S. 
Boase, C. W., Oxford (Historie Tosïas). 88î'. 
todleian Charters, ed. W. H. Turner. 8î'8. 
Erighton College BeA4ster 1847-63, by H. J..Matthews. 8vo. 13righton. 886. 
rodrick, G. C., 21Iemorials of2[erton Colle£e (O. H.S.). 1885. 
Bruton Register t826-9o , by Rev. T. Angustus Strong. 1892. 
Burrows, Montagu, legi«ter of tke l'isitom of the Universiy of Oxford. 164î-0o 
(Camden Soc. 1881). 
Calamy, Edm., 2Vonconformit" JIemorial, by S. Palmer, ed. ISO2 (abridgement of 
Calamy's Account and çontinuation). 
Clendar« of Oxford Univerity, beginning tSio. That for 186 contains the 
first Register of Congregation. 
Cambridge, cee Cooper, Mullinger. 
Carthusiam, Lift of, 18oo--79 ' by W. D. Parish. I879. 
Catalogue of Oxford Graduale« IO Oct. 16fi9-3t--Z)ec. ISfio. Ed. i$fii. 
Church of England, see Wilkins. 
Clark, A., see Oxford, and University Re#ster. 
ri 2 

Clergy Zists, first printed 1841. Crockford's CIericaI Director began 1858 ; 
R. Gilbert's CIerical Guide, 4 vols., 1817-22-9-36. Sec too Foster, Le Neve, 
l'qewcourt, Walker. 
ColIectanea Cornubiensia, ed. G. C. Boase 189o. 
Conant FamiIy, A ttistory and Genealogy of the, by Frederi¢k Odell Conant of 
Portla.nd, .Mairie, U.S.A. x88 î : ste too W. Boys' History of Saulwich z74. 
Cooper, C. H. and T., Mthenae Cantabrigienses I5oo-16o 9. a vols. 1858-6t 
(ail published). 
Cornwall, see Bibliotheca, Collectanea, Lake, Royal, Vivian. 
Cotton, H., Fasti Ecclesiae lfibernicae. 4 vols. 1845-5o. 
Cox, G. V., Recollections of Oxfod. ,868. 
Coxe, H. O., Catalogus Codicum 2ISS. Coll. lz'xon. I852. 
19eputy A'eeper of Retords, Reports of,  840-93 . 
19evon, see Drake, Dredge, Ecclesiastical, Lysons, Notes, Pole, Vivian, Western. 
19orset, see Hutchins. 
Drake, Sir W. R., 19ez,on Abtes. 1889. 
Dredge, Rev. J. Ingle, A Few Sheares of 19evon Bibliooo'atShy. 4 parts. Ply- 
mouth, i889--93 ; l)evon tooksellers and tgrinlers I88fi-87-91 ; George l)o-.,,name 
188I ; Robert .]Iossom 1882 ; elbednego Seller 1886 ; Rectors of arkham i888 ; 
Samuel Bolton 1889 ; Richard Bernard 189o ; áIar'wood Bri']'s 1893 ; Frithel- 
stock triory 1894. 
Ecclesiastical Antiqulties in Dœe'on, by G. Oliver. 3 vols. 1839-4.,. 
Eton SchoolZists, I79I-I877 , ed. H. E. C. Stapylton. 3 parts. I874-84. 
Exeter, see Monasticon, OIiver, Registers, Vivian. 
.xeter College, see Coxe. 
asti, see Athenae. 
Fortescue aramily, IIistory ofthe, by Thomas Erskine Lord Clermont, of Exeter 
College.  869. 
Foss, E., EiographiaJuridica (1o66-187o). 8vo. 18îo. 
Foster, Joseph, Mlumni Oxonienses (I715-1886). 4 vols. 85î-8 ; (15oo-î4) 
4 vols. 1891-2 ; two final volumes» Oxford «lien and their Colleges (88o-9z). 
Foster, Joseph, Index Ecclesiasticus  8o0-40. Ed. I89o. 
Foster, Joseph, Alen at the tar. 188. 
Gardiner, R. B., S. taul's School Admission Register (I748-1876). 884. 
Gardiner, R. B., The Registers of IVadham (1613-iî9). i. 1889. 
Gascoigne, T., Zocie Zibro léritatum. Ed. Thorold Rogers. 188L 
Gillow, Joseph, Z)ictionary ofEngIish Catholics. 3 vols. 1885- 7 (all published). 
Griffiths, J., Index to ltïIIs roved in the Court of the University. I862. 
Gutch, J., lt'oods ttistory of Antiqulties of Uniz,ersity and Colleges. 3 vols. 
Gutch, J., Collectanea Curiosa.  vols. I78. 
ltearne, D/ary (O. H.S.). 3 vols. Ed. C. E. Doble : the later parts are quoted 
lrom Bliss' Rcliquiae IIeartianac. a vols. 1857. 


Heywood, Jas., Recommendations of the Oxford University Commission. I8. 
IIistorical Ianuscripts, 2eports of Commission on, begun 18îo. 
IIonours Vegister of the University of Oxford fo 1883. Two previous editions 
were called The Oxford Teu }Cf Book, the ed. of 1888 is called Itistorical 
ltuber, Victor Aime, The E»glish Universities, transi, by F. W. Newman. 3 vols. 
IIutchins, The Itistory attdAnliquitie$ of Doret, new ed. 4 vols. i861-73. 
lreland, see Cotton. 
,[ackson, T. G., ll'adham Cdlege, Oxf. 1893. 
Kidli,gton, Y amzton and BeKbroke , Histo»2v of. O. Il. S.), by lrs. Bryan Stapleton. 
Lake, t'arochial IIistory of Cornwall, ed. ,joseph Polsue. 4 vols. 1867-7:. 
Laud's Cltancellorhlp, in Laud's Works. 1853. 
Law Zit 1775-1893 ; sec too Foss, Foster. 
Le Neve, Fasti Eccl«iae AnKlicanae , ed. Hardy. 3 vols. 854. 
Ziterary Auecdotes, sec Nichols. 
Lysons, D. and S., Alagna Britannia. Devon, 1822. 
Lyre, H. C. Maxwell, Itislory of 3tiversity o?¢Oacford fo 153o. 8o. 1886. 
Maclean, Sir J., The ttistory of Ttgg Alinor in CornwalI. 3 vols. 1867-79. 
.Madan, F., Alanuscridbt xl[atoals for I-[islory of Oxford. 887. 
lIagdaltn 3Iuniments, by W. D. Macay. 188:. 
)l[ancheler School, ddmision Register 73o-1837 , byJ. F. Smith. 4 vols. 866- 
Alarlborough College egister I843-69. 
AIêdical Dh'ectories 1845-93. ..çee too Munk. 
Ierchant Taylors School, lester of the Sckolars of, by C. J. Robinson. a vols. 
Alod«rn English iograhyfrom 185, by Frederic Boase. vol. i -H'. 189z. 
Vol. ii in progress. 
AIonasti«o» dioecesis Exoniensis, by G. Oliver. 1846. Supplement 1854. 
Mozley, T., Etminisc«nces, chiefly of Oriel College.  vols. i88:. 
Mullinger, .[as. Bass, ttistory of University of Cambridge to 
Munk, W., tïoIl of Colltge of Physicians, 
AhtionaI liograibh), , Dictionary of, begun 1885. 37 vols. published. 
A'avy Zist 185-93 ; Royal A'azy £ist 8î8-93, by F. Lean. 
h'ewcourt, R., Rc:ertorium Ecclesiasticum Zondinense. 2 vols. I708-IO. 
Nichols, J., Ziterary Mnecdotes aM Illustrations of the 18th c«ntury. 9 vols 
181-15 ; 8 vols. (continuation, 
'otes arM Gl«auings, Excter. 16 Jan. 1888-893. 
A'des out Queries. 849-94. 
oliver, G., Eisho:s of Exeter. q6. 


Oliver. G., City of Exeter. 1861. 
Oxford, see Anstey, Athen.e, A¥1iffe, Boase, Bodleian, Calendar, Catalogue, Cox, 
Foster, Griffiths, Gutch, Hearne, Heywood, ltononrs, Huber, Laud, Lyre, 
Madan, Pycroft, Rowing. University, Visitations, Wood, Wordsworth. 
O. H. S., Oxford l listorical Soeiety's publications, began 1885. 
Oxford Colleges, ed. A. Clark. 1892. 
Oxford University Gazette, began 28 Jan. 1870. 
Oxoniana (anon.), by Dr. J. Walker of New College. 4 vols. 1So. 
Phillipps, Sir T., Institutiones dericorum in comitatu Ilïltoniae 1279-181o. 
2 vols. I825, 
Pole, Sir W., Collections teu,ards a description of xDevon. 1791. 
Pycroft, Jas., Oxford l]Iemorials. 2 vols. 1886. 
2Vegisters oflBishops ofExeter, ed. F.C. Hingeston-Randolph, 3 vols.» viz. lqrones- 
combe 1zSî-8o. Quivil 128o-91 and Bitton 1293-13o7 (1889), Stapeldon 
13o7-25 (1891', Stafford I395-,419 (1886). 
o3,al Institutiot of Cornoall, Journal of, begins 1864 (Reports 1838-62) ; quoted 
as R. I. C. 
Rogers, J. E. T., ttistory of.4grict¢llltre and lrices 1259-1793- 6 vols. 1866-87. 
lozvit Almanack. 1891. 
Rugby School Rgist,'r 16î5-1887. 3 vols. 1881-9. 
Rymer's Fo,'dera, referred to by date; lO vols. 174.5 ; new ed. 4 vols. 816-69, 
hot finished. 
St. laul's School, see Gardiner. 
Shadwell, L., Rcgistrum Orielense. i. (5OO-lîOO). 1893. 
Smith, XV., The Mnnals of University Coll¢ffe. 1728. 
Stapeldon's ldegistcr, ed. Hingeston-Randolph 1892 , see Registers. 
Statures of the ColleKes , ed. University Commission. 3 vols. 1Sfi3 ; Appendix to 
iii is Calendar of Public Records, and p. lO 7 Valor ' Liber Universitatis Oxon." 
Tanner, T., IBibliotbeca Brilannico-ltib«rnica.  748. 
Thomson, W., «In Oficn Colleffe best for ail. 1S54. 
Tonbridge School egister 182o-86, by W. O. Hughes. New ed. 1893. 
Turner, W. H., ldecords of Ci O, of Oxford 1.5o9-83. 188o. 
Universi O, Boat 1faces t829-83, l?ecord of, by G. G. T. Treherne and J. H. D. 
Goldie. 1884. 
University Oars 1829-69, by J. E. Morgan. 1873. 
University Register (O. H.S.). i. '..1449-63, 15o5-7 ) ed. C. W. Boase, and 
il. -4 (I 571-1622) ed. A. Clark. I follow Wood in giving the licence for M.A. 
as the date of that degree; but sometimes only the supplicat for the degree 
occnrs, or the date of the inception i. e. actnal commencement of lectnring. The 
Registers begin to give the father's naine from It Oct. 1622, and again from 
14 Dec. I66O. • 
U:linham Sckool oll. I824-84. 
l'isitalion, Oxon l[eraldic, ed. W. H. Trimer (Harleian Soc. 1871 ). 
I-isit, tions of Cornwall, Tkc, ed. Col. J. L. Vivian, Exeter, ISST. 


b'isitatiom of Devon, The, ed. Col. Vivian, began 1888 (I sometimes refer to the 
/tarldan editions). 
lïsita/ions ofOxford, ed. W. H. Turner I87t (Harlcian Soc.). 
Vivian, Col. zIarriage Licences of Diocese of Exeter, I323-,63I. 3 parts pub 
VCalker, J., Sufferings of Che Clergy. tTt4. 
Warton, T., Z of Sir T. Poche. ed. 2. 
Wells, J., Oxford and Oxford Z, ,892. 
ll'est«mt/tntiquary, ed. W. H. K. Wright. Plymouth, i882-93. 
IIéstminster School past and present, by F. H. Forshall, I884; ReKist«r I764- 
I883, by G. F. R. Barker and A. H. Stenning, i892. 
Wilkins, David, Co»cilia zIaKnae Eritanniae et IIiberniae. 4 vols. I737. 
Wilts, sec Phillipps. 
If:inchester ; Zist of lf'ard«ns, Fcllows and Scholars, by T. F. KArby, I888 ; 
Register ofCommoners 836-9o , by C. W. Holgate, 89t. 
Wood's Ci@ o] Oxford, ed. Clark. 2 vols. I889-9o; for Che part hot yet pub- 
lished I refer to che edition by Peshall t î73- 
Wood's Zife and Zïmes (O. H. S.), ed. A. Clark. 3 vols. ,89- 4 ; vol. 4 is hot 
yet published. 
Wordsworth. Chr., Social Lire al Che EnKlish Universities in che cightcenth 
«nt«ry. t874- 


admin.--administration of will or 
D. K. Rec., ste Deputy (above). 
d. or dau.---daughter. 
Eccl. Ant., st« Ecclesiastical (above). 

G. CL--gentleman commoner. 
instit. --instituted. 
O. H. S.--Oxford Historical Society. 
R. I. C., ste Royal above'. 
". --,'oce. 


Tus CoUege was founded in 34 by Walter de Stapeldon, bishop 
of Exeter, under the name of Stapeldon Hall. Deeds of 314 and 
1315 mention the Rector and Scholars, i.e. Fellows, but no names 
occur until 38. The contractions Corn., Chapl., Der., Guer., Jer., 
Petr., Sar., Shi. denote the Cornish, Chaplain, Devon, Guernsey, Jersey, 
Petrean, Sature, and Shiers foundations ; small letters show that the 
attribution is doubtful. 
John Parys, Der. x3x8 ; BI.A., Rector Oct.  3  8--Oct.  3  9, when 
probably hOt in full orders. Stapeldon's Reg. 28 Ap. 3a 'apud 
Lamhethe optinuit M. Johannes dictus Paris clericus ad minores quos 
nondum etc., et omnes sacros ordines, literas dimissorias in quibus 
non erat facta mencio de timlo in huiusmodi sacris ordinibus exhi- 
bendo' (was his fellowship his title ?) ; ordained acolite in the Bishop's 
chapel at London 7 June 3.; subdeacon at Bishop's Waltham 
13 June i33i by Rigaud de Asserio, bishop of Winchester (with Philip 
de Chalvedone); 9 Sep. 3. lIaster John Paris deacon received 
V. of Laundeghe, i.e. Kea in Cornwall. de gracia domini. He 
covenants in a deed dated 9 July t319 that the Chapel shall hot 
prejudice S. llildred's Church, witnesses Nasters Richard Noreys, 
Henry Bloyou, Stephen Pyppcote, John de Sevenasche; for Noreys 
sec Stapeldon's Reg. 295 :--a Richard Noreis, R. of Inwardleigh 
al July i3t7, acolile, had leave of absence to sludy  Oct. t3,7, 
11 Feb. 131 - ('ith letters dimissory), a 7 Sep. ,3,9, 9 Sep. 13ao , 
zz Aug. 13az, ze Sep. 13a4; Henry Bloyou, R. of Ruan-Lanihorne 
lO June t3eo, ordained subdeacon zo Sep. 13ao, had letters dimissory 
for deacon's and priest's orders 3 Feb. ,3-. Were ail these Fellows? 
Philip de Chalvedone (? from Chalvedon, now Chaldon, Dorset); 


ordained acolite at Totnes I8 Sep. 36; had letters dimissory for 
taking any orders 9 Feb. 3zï at London, as I.A. of Slapeldonehalle; 
deacon at Bishop's Waltham 13 June 3zt by Rigaud de Asserio, 
bishop of Winchester, as raster lhilip de Clauedone; priest at Exeter 
19 Sep. I32 on a title given by Ralph Vautort. 
Stephen de Pippecote (Pippacot in Braunton), Dev. 1822; M.A. ; 
acolite 8 13ec. x3, witness to a Chapel deed 9 July 39, Rector 
t322-25 ; his Computus 3 Oct. 324--9 Oct. t325, the first extant, 
says he was Rector the previous year, and a Ledeneporche deed 
o May 323 calls him Rector, so that he was Rector 322-25. 
John de Nymeton (Nympton in Devon), Chapl. x324. 
John de Sevenaysshe (a place Sevenashe, see Pole 4o6), Der. 
I24 ; M.A. ; tonsured at Totnes 6 Mch  31 , witness to a Chapel deed 
9 July t39, Rector 325-26; and his name occurs in Winter 329; 
Wood D 2 p. 88; his Computus for Lent 326 mentions Richard 
Pyn, and Masters Richard de Bynescote [? Wynescote, R. of Iddesleigh 
and Preb. of Crediton, subdeacon at Axminster 2o Sep. 32o, also 
called de Honemanacote]; and Walter de Lappeflod [R. of Bridford 
2 Sep. 38, had letters dimissory 23 Sep. 38, subdeacon at East 
Horseley, Surrey 7 Ap. J3J9 ; deacon 2o Sep. 32o, with Wynescote; 
had letters dimissory 2o Oct. t322]. Bishop Grandisson wrote to 
Master Richard de Ratforde from Chudleigh 5 Dec. 329 : ' Regracia- 
mur vobis quod Librum Sermonum Beati Augustini pro nobis, prout 
Magister Ricardus filius Radulphi, ex parte nostra, vos rogavit, retinu- 
istis, nobisque et condiciones ejusdem significastis et precium. Et, 
quia ipsum Librum habere volumus, lx solidos sterlingorum Magistro 
Johanni de Sovenaisshe, Magistro Scolarum nostre Civitatis Exoniensis, 
pro ipso Libro tradi fecimus, ut nobis eundem, quamcicius nuncii 
securitas affuerit, transmittatis. Libros, eciam, Theologicos Originales, 
veteres saltem et raros, ac Sermones antiquos, eciam sine 13ivisionibus 
Thematum, pro nostris usibus exploretis ; scribentes nobis condiciones 
et precium eorundem. Et parati erimus pro vobis facere prout con- 
venit locis et temporibus.' 
Henry de Tiverton (Tuuerton), Der. I34 ; M.A., Rector 333-34. 
ttis Computus is the first that gives the expenses for each week. 
John de Kelly, Dev. 326; M.A., Rector t326-27. He is 
rnentioned in the winter term of 329 ; perhaps R. of Kelly, Devon. 
William de Ponte, Chapl. 326. Two of the name occur, as 
a¢olites 21 Dec. 3o8 and 3 June 3o, subdeacons 6 Mch 3ï- and 
il Mch 13, priests 22 Dec. 33 and 21 Dec. i314 (a monk at 

Tywardreath, Cornwall). The chaplain must be distinguished from 
the monk. The naine Pontey still survives in Devon. A Chapel deed 
25 Ap. 1326 calls him chaplain ; the witnesses are Robert Kary, 
Henry Wall, Henry de Tiverton, Robert de lXIiddellond, scholars of 
lhe brniverxily. Kary and BIiddellond were Fellows of BIerton 1322 
and x 33 o. lIiddellond was also Treasurer of Exeter Cathedral, and 
d. 1367. Several Fellows of Exeter became Fellows of Merton. 
Richard de Pyn, Der. Ia26; lXI.A.,occurs Lent 1326, Rector 1327 - 
30; R. of Vittenham 1333 ; d. before 1355, when Roger Cristemasse 
is called his executor. His first Computus is for a whole year,  5 Oct. 
1328--14 Oct. 1329 . 
William de Polmorva, Corn. iaaa; Polmorva is in S. Breock ; the 
form 'Palmorna' arises from u, i.e. 9, being misread as n; called 
dominus in 1333. BI.A., Rector i336-37, perhaps Fellow fi|l i34o ; 
Fellow of Unir. Coll. i341 (Smith 98) ; of Queen's 34-48, one of the 
Fellows named by the founder ; subdean of Exeter 9 June 349-- 
29 Dec. I355; Chancellor of the University 35o-5 I, adm. by the 
Archbishop of Canterbury, after the Bishop of Lincoln had refused to 
confirm his election, Canon of Windsor i352-62, Archdeacon of 
Middlesex 2i Sep. 36i, d. 362, his bequest of £5 to the College 
vas paid in Lent Term I363; Bodleian Charters 3, Wilkins' Cou- 
cilia iii. 3-8 ; Patent 36 Edw. III part 2 memb. 27, Le Neve i. 389, 
ii. 328, iii. 378, Anstey 68-72 , Hist. Comm. ii. I39, Gutch i. 45, 
48, iii. 39 ; Rolls of Parl. i. I6 ; Lyre 69 ; Bibi. Corn. 5o5, Coll. 
Corn. 744-5; Wood D 2 p. 462. 
William de Brokelond, Der. 1333; received the first tonsure as 
a boy 23 Sep. 39, M.A., Fellow till i337 ; 7. of Dawlish 26 Jan. 
t3ï-t34, Eccl. Aut. il. t43, 169 ; a John de Broclonde was Preb. 
of Exeter x 26o (Bronescombe 48o). 
William Dobbe, der. iaaa; two of the name received the first 
tonsure 21 Dec. 3o8 and 23 Sep. 39; lXI.A., Rector 1334-35 ' 
in i334 he taught in one of the College ' schools.  In 1333 he gave 
two schools in Scolestrete to Stapeldonhalle; he is referred to in the 
Computus of I337. 
John de Hemeleston (? Helmeston in Bishop's Tawton, or Broad- 
Hempston), dev. 1a33- 7 ; ' capellanus,' took the service for the regular 
chaplain ' dominus Stephanus ' at the end of I333. 
Walter de Bla.chesworth, dev. I3a-7 ; called dominus in t334. 
There is a manor named ' Blackworthy' in Stoodleigh near Tiverton ; 
a Walter de Blaccheworth)' was bailiff of Bampton, Oxon, 326 


(? father of the Fellow). Stapeldon's Reg. 7 Aug. 1323, Osney, 
Walter de Blaccheworthe acolite obtained letters dimissory. 
Stephanus, Chapl. 1333 ;  334 ' dorer'nus Stephanus capellanus,' 
133"/ ' magt'ster Stephanus.' 
Thomas Trener, corn. I3;34; M.A., occurs in Lent I334. Sec 
Phillipps a. 1337. 
John Casse, corn. I;3;34-7. 
William de Heghes, Dev. I;37 ; called M.A. and M.D. in a Univer- 
sity petition of 1348 to ClementVI. Sir William atte Heghen collated 
to R. of Clist Fomison [now Sowton], Devon io Ap. I3 , exch. for 
Nans Founteyn, i. e. St. Petrock Minor, near Padstow, 19 May 1337, 
but instit, the same day to V. of Halberton, which he exch. ith 
Master William de Brokelond for V. of Dawlish 14 Aug. 134i ; exch. 
with Sir Goceline de Snetesham for R. of S. Mary Steps, Exeter 
I4 May i344 ; R. of Stythians 136i ; Eccl. Ant. il. 43, I43, R. I. C. 
ri. 246. If we read aright in the Computus of 1336-37 compldurus 
annos suos, he may have been elected thirteen years previously. 
William Capell (de Capella), Dev. Lent I3;37, in place of Heghes ; 
Bronescombe's Reg. 43- 
Walter Polmorpha, Corn. ;37 ; probably related to William de 
Polmorva. In Old List. 
Walter Molle, dev. I3;37, 3I.A. In Old List. A Sir William le 
Mol d. R. of Alverdiscott 3 June i32o. 
Walter Cotte, dev. I;3;37. In Old List. The name occurs at 
Dartmouth, Hist. Comm. v. 6Ol, 603. 
Thomas Trotter, I;337. In Old List. 
John Tresulian, dev. ;337; called ' M.A. universitatis procuralori 
sou reclori' in the petition of i348 to Clement VI ; R. of Duloe, Corn- 
wall i Sep. I349, d. Avignon 4 July i36i. In Old List. 
John de 131ankeswille, dev. :344 ; M.A., Rector I344. The deed 
transferring Sheld Hall to Ex. Coll.  Aug. i344 mentions John de 
Blatcheswall, Rector; John de Landreyn, John Estcolme, and Robert 
Fromonde, Fellows. 
John de Landreyn (one Landreyn is in Northill, another in 
Ladock), Corn. I;344 ; called M.A., M.B., scholar in theology six years, 
in a University petition of 136 to Urban V ; D.D. ; Fellow of Orid 
i36o, one of the two Senior Fellows there i386, and had joined in 
condemning the Wyclifite doctrines 1381 (Fasc. Zizaniorum  12, 288). 
Gutchi. 499; Wood's City i. I47; Statutes iii. App. pp. 3, 39; Le 
Neve iii. 548; Clark's Oxford Colleges 98; John Landyran was 


Canon of Windsor  Jan. 137, but exchanged with Richard de 
Brokelby for a preb. of Glasney near Penryn  1 Jan. 37 (Newcourt i. 
750); summer 37- ' iiiid pro vino dato magistris Johanni Landreyn 
et W. Stykelyngh quando tractaverunt de negociis Roberti de Tre- 
thewy.' See Coxe no. xxviii. Lambeth Reg., Langham, fol. 59, 
8 Oct. 366, William de Daventre, provost of Oriel, as proctor for 
lXlaster John Landreyn, returns him as resident in Lincoln diocese, 
and as holding the church of St. lXIawgan in Kerrier, Exon diocese, 
worth : o a year, and as expecting a prebend at S. Asaph by pro- 
vision of Pope Urban V, being M.A. and D.D. and lXI.D. He d. 4o9 
(Martin Lercedekne was R. of Mawgan I4O). In Oriel Treasurer's 
ccourlts o 9 
I4 occurs pro vino dato presbiteris pro exequiis 1l. 
Johannis Landreyn iiiis,' and next year ' in septimana Ascensionis pro 
vino pro Landreyn.' 
John Estcolme, Der. I344. 
Robert Fromonde, Der. x344; (a Robert Fromond was preb. of 
Exeter 293, of Chulmleigh 3o); Proctor 35o; Grandisson's Reg. 
I. 6 g letter of dispensation (under a permission from Clement VI, 
given 9 Jan. x34 § at Avignon, to dispense in the case of 7 fit persons 
begotten 'de presbiteris aut in aduherio ex uno parente vel utroque') 
to Robert Fromond clerk to take orders though son of a priest and 
an unmarried woman; notary II. Richard de Todeworthe clerk, at 
Chudleigh 3 July 349, in presence of M. ]3enedict de Pastone 
canon of S. Probus in Cormvall, Richard de Campo Arnulphi 
[Champernon] 'domicello Exoniensi,' Besanc' de Nauntre of the 
diocese of Besançon. Similarly Reg. I. 6, 'Dominus, virtute 
quarundam literarum apostolicarum sibi concessarum, quarum tenor 
superius in proximo folio de verbo ad verbum inseritur, dispensavit 
cure magistro Godefrido Fromonde [? Robert's brother], clerico, 
Èxoniensis diocesis, de presbitero genito et soluta, quod, defectu 
hujusmodi non obstante, ad aliud beneficium migrare posset etc., 
juxta viro formam et effectum literarum apostolicarum predictarum, 
presentibus tunc in hujusmodi dispensacione Magistris Benedicto 
de Pastone Sancti Probi, Ricardo Noreys Exoniensis, ecclesiarum 
tanonicis, R. Chambernon, J. Clifforde, et magistro David Aliam 
[Stapeldon's Reg. 5o3, 53], ac N. Braibroke clerico, qui eodem die 
creatus fuit in notarium, ut supra, et habuit inde literam sub data 
supradicta et sigillo Domini.' 
Robert de Trethewy, Corn. 1353; one Trethewy is in Ruan 
Lanihorne, another in S. Levan ; bI.A., in jure «anonico Scolari, E.ton. 


diot., petition to Urban ¥ 362; Rector t354--June 357, still 
Fellow 358. He and John Cergeaux obtained a grant of Culverd 
Hall from John Martyn and his wife Alice Pulteneye 28 Oct. t353- 
John Cergeaux (Serjeaux), Corn. x858 ; M.A., ? preb. of Endellion 
26 lXlay 39; Stafford's Reg. 53, 54, Maclean i. 5oo: a William 
Serjeaux is mentioned in t 356 ; Coll. Corn. 886. 
Robert de Tresulian, corn. x8,54; M.P. Cornwall ,368, advocate 
at Cornish Assizes ,369, Justice of King's Bench 6 May t378; 
a Commissioner to repress disorders in the University t 380, Gutch i. 
497 ; Chief Justice 22 June ,38,. He was consulted by the College 
on law matters: Computus winter '354 ' ,d pro potu ad Tresulian, 
Byrnely, et ad magistrum Galfridum, qui venerunt ad tractandum 
de convencione inter nos et Johannem Davyntru': autumn '357 
' xiiiid pro expensis R. Tresulian et J. Hall quando transierunt apud 
Wittenham et convenerunt cum Thoma Broun de fructibus': summer 
,358 'iiiid pro vino dato M. Willelmo Stykelyng et aliis magistris 
cum Roberto Tresulian quando tractaverunt de emcione domus 
J. Daventre [i.e. Hambury Hall]: iiis iiiid traditis Roberto de 
Tresulian quos ad (se?) vendicabat pro labore quem habuit in 
negociis domus.' Pole 88, 347, 380 claims him for Devon, but the 
Manor of Tresilian is in Cornwall, where he also held Tremodret, 
Binnamy, Stratton, and Scilly: Ancient Deeds (D. K. Rec. 89o) 
i. 558; executed at Tyburn 9 Feb. i38 - (Foss iv. lO2 : Bibl. Corn. 
786-7, Cll. Corn. i268, Stafford's Reg. 273, 299; his son John 
indicted in Parliament on Monday after Holy Cross, 2t Richard II). 
lXIaclean ii. 23. 44 ; Eccl. Ant. ii. 202. He held some Halls in Oxford 
which, with the patronage of a chapel in Ail Saints, were, on his 
attainder, sold by the Crown to William of Wykeham for 24o marks ; 
one was the Cross Inn in the Corn lXIarket, Wood's City i. index, 
ii. iio, Oxf. Arch. Soc. 188o-82 p. tT, iii. I46. Reg. of Bishop 
Buckingham of Lincoln t 3 Ap. i388 'Ricardus Resingdon presbiter 
presentatus per... Ricardum etc., racione terrarum et tenementorum, 
que fuerunt Roberti Tresulian chivalier, in manu sua per judicium in 
Parliamento redditum existencium, ad cantariam in ecclesia Omnium 
Sanctorum Oxon per Johannem Stodley nuper fundatam, vacantem.' 
There is a curious entry in Rogers ii. 616 ' i384 Oxford, expenses 
paid at Robert the Tiler's funeral by Tresilian, Chivaler : lintheamen 
1od., beir 3d., wax 4d., pulsatio campane 2d.' He m. Emeline d. 
of Richard Hivyshe, of Stowford, Devon by Alice d. of Ralph 
Blanchminstêr. She m. (2) 3 o Nov. 388, at S. John the Evangelist, 

Friday Street, London, Sir John Colshull, and d. 14,3. Colshull 
got a grant of Tremodret 139 I. The lands in Tresilian and Padstow 
were bought by John Hawley of Dartmouth (49 D. K. Rec. zoT), 
who m. Tresulian's d. Emelin (their d. Elizabeth m. John Coplestone). 
zo June 1388 Robert Tresilian was enfeoffed, with Emma now his 
widow, by Guy Blankmoster, Parson of Lanalwes, of the manors of 
Bename, Stratton, and the Isle of Scilly : 9 Feb. 1389 Rob. Tresilian 
was convicted in Parliament, the morrow of Purification anno ii; 
Emma his wife, widow of Richard Renti, died in the minority of 
Elizabeth, d. of said Richard and Emma, and wife of John Tynteyne, 
who came of age anno i, order for livery to said John and Elizabeth, 
Close Roll 12 Richard II. 
John Wiseburg, Dev. winter 1354--autumn 1361 ; I.A., Rector 
Iay--Oct. 1359 in place of John Halle; see a. 1356. 
William Fatte (Vatte), Der. 16 Oct. 1854 to Lent 1358 ; senior 
fellow after Rob. Trethewy in 1357. 
John Flemyng, Corn. winter 1854--winter 1356. 
John Excestre, Der. winter I8,54 to Lent 1357; see Computus 
winter 136o ; preb. of Exeter, preb. of Hereford 1396 , d. 14oo; 
lX.Ionast. Exon. 300, Suppl. 26. Stafford's Reg. (94, 18o) 15 June 
1398 complaint of dorernus John Excestre, R. of Ipplepen [15 Sep. 
1396-i4oo], against some who broke into the Rectory and took away 
the Church muniments. 
Robert de Clyste (Clest), Der. 1854; B.D., Rector 359-65; 
Canon of Exeter 1365; a bequest from him occurs Lent 1396 'xiiis 
iiiià de executoribus lX.I. Roberti Clyst per manus lX, I. Roberti Rugge'; 
perhaps Chaplain 1355-56 ; mentioned in a petition to Urban V in 
362 as I.A. Exon. dioc. 
Henry Whitefield, Der. 1855 ; (? Whitfield in Iarwood, Devon ; 
Drake 12 i), IX, I.A. : called ' Exon. I.A., B.D.' in petition to the Pope: 
managed some College business (as well as for Queen's) at Avignon 
in winter 1363 (another instance occurs in i376), for which £3 was 
paid him: Fellow of Queen's 1353, Provost 1363; Archdeacon of 
Barnstaple 1374-84; gave Exeter College txvo books in autumn 
1383, d. aummn 1387, and bequeathed some money and books on 
medicine to the College (Coxe no. xxviii, xxxv); summer 1389 
'centum solidos de bonis I. Henrici Wytfeld pro libris philosophie 
emendis'; with this money, apparently, ']3ufley super Libros Ethicos' 
was bought (cost 14d to bind), and ' Burley super Topicis Aristotelis' 
(cost 3 d to bind); summer 139J 'iiiis pro Burle super Logicam, ultra 


pecunias magistfi Hendci Whitefeld.' The Provost of Queen's, 
and William Yranke, Robert Lydeford, John Trevisa, fellows (all 
formerly fellows of Exeter) were expelled by the Archbishop of York, 
the Visitor, x379 ; Gutch i. 496, iii. x46, Balliofergus 63, Rogers i. 
736, Hist. Comm. iv. 443, Fasc. Zizaniorum 54-I5, Ayliffe ii. 42, 
Hist. Comm. ii. 39, 4o, 55x, Computus of Lent x386, and of 387, 
W. Thomson An Open College 26, 3 o, 3 z, Clutterbuck's _l-[erlfordhire 
i. 89, Clark's Oxford Colleges 35, x43, x47- 
Peter Trevet, Dev. I355; perhaps Fellow till x366; Pole x65. 
Walter Bery (Bury), Der., occurs summer I355; M.A. A Walter 
Bury was R. of Norygge and then of Chilcomb and then of Hardington 
x398-99 ; Hutchins ii. 740. 
John Halle, Der. autumn 356; M.A., Rector 357-59; died in 
spring 359- 
Richard Colshulle (Coleshill, Colleshele), Der. autumn 
Lent x359 ; M.A. 
Thomas de Kelly, Dev. autumn 856; M.A., Rector x368-69 . 
Summer x375 'xid cure obolo pro vino pro Thoma Weston iudice 
inter domum nostram et Thomam Kelly pro quodam libro domus 
nostre inpignorato nomine Kelly '; winter x 380 'xiiis iiiid in partem 
solucionis arreragiorum mastri Thome Kelly quondam Rectoris 
domus predicte.' 
William Aleyn, dev. autumn 856; vac. autumn 36x. Was he 
afterwards at ]3alliol? Hist. Comm. iv. 447. 
John Restaurok (Rescowroc), Corn. x356; vac. 366; John 
Roscarrock was V. of S. Kew, Cornwall x383, R. of S. Mabyn 
x4 Sep. x383 (Restaurek), res. 45 (Maclean il. 98, 46), Penitenfiary 
x5 Jan. x4î: but these may be different family names; the letters 
c and t are constantlv confused, Stafford's Reg. 305 . Roscourek 
occurs in Bronescombe's Reg. 23x. See Visit. Corn. 3, 99- A naine 
Restarick still occurs at Bideford. 
Thomas de Hanneye (just north of Wantage), Sar. occurs 
autumn I856; Pits 482, Tanner 376. 
Walter Estcolme, (Fellow of Merton  349), Chapl. autumn 857 ; 
vac. autumn 358, V. of Gwennap, Çornssall before 38, R. of 
Stoke Damerel and Preb. of Glasney; d. 4xo. Stafford's Reg. 94, 
xx4, x74, 2xo, Brodrick 205 . 
John Loderm, dev. 358. In Old List. John Lovedrem occurs 
in Oliver's Eccl. Ant. ii. 89 . One of the latter naine was R. of 
Landewednack, Cornwall x 3eo, Stapeldon's Reg. z 28. 


William Stykelyng, i358 ; BI.A. ; Fellow of BIerton i35o. 
William Reade, dev. x358; called 'Exon. clerico, sac. pagine 
prou in petition to Pope; /,I.A. and Fellow of Merton i344. 
Brodrick 2ii, Grandisson's Reg. I7 Aug. 1354, 'M. Willelmus 
Red, socius domus scolarium de Blertone' as acolite had letters 
dimissory 'ad titulum dicte Domus'; Provost of Wingham, Kent to 
I369; Bishop of Chichester i369, d. 18 Aug. x385 . Gutch i. 488, 
iii. 5, 7, 98, Io9, II4; Stephens' Chichester Il 9. An indenture 
dated the Sunday after S. Luke 48 Edward III, i.e. 22 Oct. x374, 
shows that he delivered to M. T. Wonhe, Consociu« and Rector of 
the schohrs, £zo for the repairs of the library, and z 5 lXISS.: another 
indenture between J. Jakys, Rector, and J. Bampton archdeacon of 
Lewes, and I. Richard Pestour kinsman of the Bishop, 8 Aug. 
I Henry IV, i4oo, says that he had given books to BIerton to be 
kept and used as at Exeter (Wood D 2, p. 74, and list of his 
books p. IO6); he also gave books to Balliol and New College, i.e. to 
ail the Colleges then existing; Bodleian BIS., Digby i76, fol. 2 a 
' Liber scolarium de genere venerandi patris domini Willelmi Reed 
episcopi Cicestrensis, Oxonie successive studentium. Ex dono vene- 
randi patris predicti per Custodem et Rectorem domorum de BIerton 
et Stapelton in Oxonia vel per eorum librarios eisdem scolaribus iuxta 
facultates et merita ipsorum cuiusque ad tempus sub cautione iuratoria 
prouide liberandus," see Cat. Digby MSS. p. 60, 87 ; summer i4oi 
' xxxiiiid seratori pro tribus seris pro cista librorum Rede et clavibus 
eorundem'; summer 1419' xxxiiis iiiid pro uno portiforio ex legacione 
Rede vendito'; summer i432 'pro ligacione unius libri de electione 
Reed xd'. Hist, Comm. ii. i35: Phillipps i. 54, 84, 35 ; N. and Q. 
26 BIay 1877 p. 405; Coxe no. xxxii; lPits 857, Tanner 547, 618, 
Godwin in I6I 5 ' Reade built the library of BIerton to ,hich he left 
his portrait and many tables and astronomical instruments which exist 
to this rime'; Fasc. Zizaniorum 516, Grey Friars (O. H. Soc.) 236. 
Walter Ramesbury, Sar. summer I358--Lent i36o; BI.A., 
Fellow of lIerton i364, Brodrick 2x2; Preb. of Hereford 368, 
Precentor 138i, d. I4o6. Summer I359 'pro journellis Walteri 
Remunsburi qui recessit in die sabbati id oh, et Walteri venientis in 
die lune viid' ; Lent 1409 ' iii/i vis viiid de executoribus M. Nicholai 
Rammysbury'; R. of Donheved S. Andrew x361-399, Phillipps i. 
53, Hutchins iii. 686, 722, iv. 232. One of the naine i8 Feb. i32  
(Pat. Rolls Edw. III i. 15, 70; see Le Neve i. 486, 53I) may have 
been his father. 


Hugh Wyche, dev. Iô58; Fellow till summer I36I. 
William Aston, Iô58; Le Neve i. 601, 615, il. 69. In Old List. 
Was he related to John Aston, Nat. Biog. ii. 21o? 
Robert de Bossorn, Corn. Iô58; ? born at Bosom in S. Just in 
Penwith. the naine occurs as ]3oshorn 1313, Stapeldon's Reg. 498; 
B.A. 1364: Wood, D. 2, 98 identifies him with Robert Boson, 
Chancêllor of Exeter, who d. 1399. That office was held successively 
by ]3oson, Rugge, Snetisham, and Hendeman, 3 at leazt Fellows of 
Ex. Coll.; see a. 1372 (Archdêacon) ; Stafford 32. 
William Pyneton (Penyton), Chapl. Lent--autumn I359, probably 
b. in Dcvon, and mentioned also in i36o. 
WiIliam Hille. dev. winter 1359; vac. Lent I36O. 
Gregory de Bottelegh, sar. autumn I359; vac. 1362 ; R. of 
Shepton IHallet, Som. 1378 ; Weaver's çom. Incumbenls. 
John Crabbe. Corn. autumn 1359mwinter z361. 
John Capelle, Dev. Lent 136o. 
John de Brendon, Dev. 136o ; ' presbyter of the diocese of Exeter 
and over 26 years orage in i361 '; pres. 7 IXlch 136 ï fo Wittenham ; 
a legacy from him fo the College is mentioned in aummn 136i. 
Roger Dounhed, or Donha)çd, sar. winter 136o, to autumn 1361 ; 
? from a place so named in Wihs. Dunheved was also the old name 
of Launceston. 
Robert Cary, dev. 136o, to autumn 1365. See a. x324, and 
Computus of autumn 1355. 
John Drakes. dev. 136o. In Old List; ? V. of S. Stephen's b), 
Saltash 13 Dec.  39 o. 
Robert Blakedon, or Blackdon (a place in Paignton), Dev. winter 
1361; M.A., Rector 1365-66 , his Compums is beautifully written; 
ordained ai F.xeter, summer 1364; Fellow of Queen's 1372-75; 
Fasc. Zizaniorum 515, Hist. Comm. il. I4O. 
William Middelworthy, Sar. winter 1361 fo winter 1365; M.A., 
Fellow of Merton 1365, Brodrick 2Zl. Perhaps the ' Middelworthe 
of the Diocese of Sarum,' Fellow of Canterbury Hall, who was turned 
out with Wiclif by the Pope's commissary just belote i369; ai 
Queen's i369-82 , in 1385 he paid 13s 4 d for his chamber there, 
i.e. he had ceased to be Fellow ; Fasc. Zizaniorum 515, 519, Church 
Qu. Oct. i877 p. 124, t26- 7, z33 ; Wood's City i. z74 , ii. 283; gave 
£i 7 to F.xeter College in 14o6, the date of his death; Lent 4o 7 
'vli ex dono venerabilis viri IXl. Willelmi Mydelworde'; 'xiiiid 
distributis inter socios in die obitus M. W. Ilidelworde'; Gutch i. 

483, 497; Rymer iv. 65 (379), Hist. Comm. il. I4O; Patent 
i Richard II (Statutes iii. App. p. 33), order to arrest Richard de 
Thorp clerk, William Frank clerk, and William ?,Iiddelworthe clerk, 
who were commanded to corne before the King in Chancery, bringing 
with them the seal of the Co|lege called Quenehalle Oxford, but 
treated the order with contempt, and detained the seal, charters, 
deeds, writings, ke)'s, books, and other goods belonging to the Cllege. 
William Frank delivered them up the da), before S. Dunstan i Rich. II.; 
the indenture gives the names of 26 books. 
Robert Rygge, or Rugge, Der. Lent 62; vac. autumn 372; 
M.A., D.D., secular priest, perhaps related to Thomas de Bitton 
bishop of Exeter; Chancellor of the University 38-82, 1384, 
5 Mch 138. ï, and 139 (Rogers i. 22, ii. 643, 667, Lewis' Wiclif 36, 
Adam de Usk p. 7, Knighton Col. 27o5, Twyne iv. fol. 573); Canon 
of Exeter, Archdeacon of Barnstaple 16 Feb. 139-x 4oo ; Chancellor 
of Exeter 3 ° Jan. iwo,ls" dead before 14xo (Stafford's Reg. ix. 4, 
44, 3I); founded a 'Chest' for loans to poor scholars. (Lent 
1393' iiis iiiid de quaternis venditis de cista magistri Roberti Rygge.') 
He was one of the Wiclifite fellows of Merton, and suffered much 
from Archbishop Courtenay (Brodrick 2  2, 223), but apparently joined 
in condemning the Wiclifite doctrine in i38 ; Fasc. Zizaniorum x 3 
288, Church Qu. Oct. 1877 p. I26, 4o, Chronicon Anglioe (Rolls 
Series) p. 34, 344-45, 35o; Wood's City i. 38o, Wood's MS. F. 3. 
P. 9 letter from Richard II 27 lqov. 385; Gutch i. 499, 5 o6, 5o, 
5 6, 5x9, 534; Statutes iii. App. pp. 36, 39, 4o. Summer 14IO 'iii/i 
de manibus M. Thome Come pro legato Collegio nostro per 
M. Robertum Rygge'; 'ixd pro cariagio unius libri dati nobis per 
M. Robertum Rygge'; ' iiiis cursori pro portacione librorum nobis 
legatorum per lXI. Robertum Rygge'; autumn 4o 'xxiiid oh. pro 
tribus cathenis ad cathenandum libros nobis legatos per M. Robertum 
Rygge et bi. Johannem Lydeforde, xvs xd Roberto Bokbynder pro 
ligatura octo librorum et pro reparacione aliorum librorum universorum, 
et pro pargameno iiiid.' Acad. May 882 p. 36o, and June p. 397, 
Eng. Hist. Rev. v. 329. 
John Trevia, Corn. Lent x360. to winter 1365; from Crocadon 
in S. Mellion near Saltash, b. about 342, Fellov of Queen's 1369-74 , 
expelled 1379 by the Visitor the Archbk-hop of York, but as late as 
1396 he was paying xiiis iiiid for a chamber at Queen's; chaplain to 
Thomas Baron Berkeley (said to have been a pupil of Wiclif) V. of 
Berkeley, canon of Westbury near Bristol; d. about 142. He 


translated Higden's Polychronicon, Bartholomew Glanville's De Pro- 
prielah'3us i?erum, Vegetius De Re Y]h'lilart; Occam's De Polestate 
Eccles,'aslica et Saeculari, Archbishop Fitzralph's Sermon againsl lhe 
l]Iendicanl 'riars, and other works; t3abinon's ed. of Higden 
i. p. liii, iii. p. xxviii; Hist. Comm. i. 60, ii. x28-29, x4o-, iii. 424, 
iv. 47, 42, 598 ,vi. 234 ; Gutch i. 496; Statutes iii. App. p. 34; Pits 
567, Tanner 720, Fuller's Worthies i. 27; Demaus' Tj,ndale 2; 
Carew's Cornwall ed. 8ti p. 269; Sat. Rev. 5 Ap. I879 p. 428, 
William Thomson's An Open College 3, 32, Lyte 3-x2; Blades' 
Caxton 255 ; Bibi. Corn. 795-8, Church Qu. Oct. 877 p. r27, Trans. 
Bristol and Glouc. Archaeol. Soc. 877. Lent i362 'pro dietis 
Johannis Trevyse qui ,enit ad comunas die dominica ,iiid oh.'; 
autumn i362 ' xld J. Trewysa ad visitandum amicos'; autumn 363 

' xiid pro conductione duorum 
Trewyse fuerunt apud West 
firmariis pro horreo faciendo' 
' viis val oh. q. Johanni Trevisa.' 

equorum quando Rector et Johannes 
Wyttenham ad componendum cum 
; autumn 364 (pensiones sociorum) 

Thomas Swyndon, sar. Lent I362 to autumn x365 ; a Com- 
missioner in i38o to enquire into the troubles at Queen's; Rymer 
iv. 27 (t378); Gutch i. 496, Statutes iii. App. p. 34- A Thomas 
Swyndon was Preb. of Alton Australis, Sarum t388, Hutchins iv. 46[. 
John Foxleye (Voxlegh), sar. I36-; V. of Somerford Keynes, 
Wilts, d. ] 384 ; Phillipps i. 69 ; Foss' Biographia Juridica, Bodleian 
Charters pp. [32, 549. John de Foxleye (? Baron of the Exchequer 
 309) was Commissioner at Oxford I3t 4, Gutch i. 385 . 
Thomas Southdon, Dev. summer I362 to [363 ; Eccl. Ant. ii. 77. 
John Williams, autumn I36- to summer i372. 
John Otery, Dev. autumn I362; M.A., ?Rector i367; V. of 
Ashburton, exch. 7 May t397 for S. Mary Church, Devon. Stafford's 
Reg. t42, Eccl. Ant. i. [87. 
John Trevet, Der. autumn I362. A family of Trivet lived in 
• idbury, Devon. 
William Capell, Chapl. autumn I36- to x364 . 
John Kendal, Corn. summer I363 to summer 364 . 
Adam, Chapl. autunm I363 to autumn t365 ; but the succession 
of Chaplains is not clear. 
Thomas de Brightwell, or Brytwylle, sar. Lent I364 to winter 
t 365 ; (? from Brightwell near Wallingford ;) Fellow and Professor of 
Divinity at lXlerton x368 (Brodrick 202); D.D., suffered for his 
Wiclifite views from Archbishop Courtenay; R. of Tarent Hinton, 


Dorset, exch. for deanery of Leicester coll. 138 x ; Preb. of S. Paul's 
4 Nov. 1386; Dean of Nexvark, Preb. of Lincoln; Chancellor of the 
University Iay 1388-t389 in place of Robert Rygge; d. 139 o. 
Gutch i. 493, 504, 506, 519, App. 33 ; Foxe ed. Townsend iii. 27 ; 
Hutchins i. 318; Fasc. Zizaniorum 288, 304, 308; Lewis' ll't-ltf 
126; Church Qu. Oct. 1877 pp. 126, 132, 14o; lqat. t3iog, vii. 167. 
John Parke, dev. autumn 1364; lXI.A. ; rented a school of the 
College in summer 1374 ; Parke (or Parch) canon of Exeter is men- 
tioned autumn 14o7, 141o. 
Robert de Lydeford, Der. autumn x365 (perhaps 1362) to autumn 
x375; II.A.; Rector 1373-74 ; Brantingham's Reg. 33 a, 1 lIay 
1373 ' Londoniis, Robertus Lydeford clericus habuit literas dimissorias 
ad ordines minores et ad sacros omnes ordines ut in forma'; Fellow 
of Queen's 24 Oct. 1375; expelled by Archbishop of York 1379; 
R. of Lockyng, Berks 1399-14oo , pres. by monastery of Abingdon; 
d. Oct. 1412, Gutch i. 496, calendar at end of Statutes iii. p. 34, 
Computus Lent 14oo; summer 14Ol ' xls collatis a I. Roberto 
Lideforde rectore de Loch)nge pro erectione nove camere ; vis viiid 
collatis ab Agnete uxore Chydeley ad eandem edificacionem, xxs a 
Roberto ]3oterwyk ad eundem usum'; Lent 14o 7 'vid in gantaculo 
1I. Roberti Lydeford quando primo venit in vigilia S. Thome, et in 
drageto pro eodem magistro xid, et in cibis equorum suorum quando 
fuit nobiscum secundo tempore xd, et in bona cerisia in camera 
Rectoris in crastino S. Thome vid'; summer 14o7 'vid pro aqua 
medicinali pro oculis lI. Roberti Lydefford et pro expensis factis 
circa famulum eiusdem, xviiid in expensis ll. iX'icholai Wymboll 
quando visitavit predictum in nomine Collegii cum Rectore, et pro 
equis xiid'; Lent 14o 9 'viiid Radulpho Iorwyll pro expensis suis 
et unius presbiteri qui missi fuerant ad lXl. Robertum Lydeford, iiiid 
uni puero pro portacione vestimentorum Radu|phi Morwyll et unius 
presbiteri ad rectoriam 1I. Roberti Lydeford, iiiid pro vino dato 
memorato presbitero qui fuerat cum lXI. Roberto Lydeford tempore 
Natalis, et pro labore Radulphi lXlorwill xiid' ; winter 1409 ' viid pro 
pabulo equi lXI. Roberti Lydeford quando visitavit nos tempore nundi- 
narum [perhaps on S. Frideswide's day, Oct. I9], xxd circa eundem 
1I. Robertum quando iantatus fuit nobiscum et pro diversis potacio- 
nibus suis in villa et in nundinis, xixd pro cirothecis et cena datis 
eidem, viid pro cultellis datis famulo suo, vid pro coopertoriis ciphorum 
eidem I. Roberto eciam datis'; ' iiiid circa lXI. Johannem lXletforde 
quando roga'i ipsum ad citandum duos homines de Stevynton ad 

instanciam M. Roberti Lideford' ; summer 1411 ' viiid oh. pro vino 
misso ad RI. R. Lydeforde, et pro electuario eidem misso xvid'; 
winter  412 ' iiiid pro proclamatione Il.e. by a bedeman, see a. 1404 ; 
Murray's Eng. Dict.] facta rempote mortis Lydeford, viiid pro conduc- 
fione unius equi pro cariagio vestimentorum versus Lokynge, iiiid pro 
cariagio unius olle enee la copper pot hung over the kitchen tire; 
Stapeldon's Reg. 568, Rogers iv. 616] versus Collegium nostrum per 
M. R. Lydeford nobis date' ; summer  413 ' lxs a Johanne Kyngysmyll 
in festo Natalis S. Johannis Baptiste in partem solucionis xviii mar- 
carum nobis per M. Robenum Lydeford legatarum.' John Lydford, 
archdeacon of Totnes, d. I4O7, Computus autumn i398, autumn 
Thomas Carey, der. 18155; R. of Kilkhampton, Cornwall 8 Sep. 
1382 ; his bequest of one mark was received summer 1393, and 
another sum winter 1393, when he is called 'Canon of Exeter'; 
d. belote 1395. 
John Tremayne, corn., occurs winter 865; Monast. Exon. 3o8. 
Robert ,charschille, or Scharishill, sar., occurs winter 865. 
John Giffard, der. in winter 1t865. 
John Fisstorne (?Fisserton in Bishop's Tawton), der. I866. In 
Old List. 
Luke Helland, corn. t866; a John Helond is menfioned in 
John Swyndon, sar. t867. ?already fellow in autumn 1365; 
Fellow of Merton 1368 , Brodrick 2I 4. 
William Franke, Sar. t87o, vac. 27 Mch 1372 ; M.A., Rector 
137o-71, senior fellow by 26 Oct. 1371 (?therefore fellow before 
1362); Fellow of Queen's i37i , expelled i379 by the Archbishop of 
York; Gutch i. 496, iii. 146 ; Statures iii. App. pp. 33, 34; ?R. of 
Broughton, Wilts I4OO, res. z4o7. Phillipps i. 87, 95, Hutchins i. 
585-6, 594, W. Antiq. i. i36. 
John More, Der. t87o to autumn I376 ; M.A., Rector i374-75; 
R. of S. Petrock's, Exeter ; his will is mentioned winter 1386 ; gave 
£2o towards building the Library. Another John More was pre- 
sented by the College to Wittenham, and is mentioned in the 
Computi autumn i38i to 1398. Lent 1374 'xxs Johanni More pro 
expensis suis quando fuit in negociis domus tempore Willelmi Frank 
et pro pensione sua que fuit a retro tempore Johannis Dagenet.' 
Brodrick 2io, Stafford's Reg. 259. 
John Dagenet, dev. i87i œee M.A., Rector t37z-7 . 


Martin Archdeacon or Ercedekne or L'erchdeken, Corn. summer 
187 to 1374; (7 s. of Sir John and Cecily, R. I. C. ix. 43 o, 435;) 
M.A., rented a school of the College 1379-81, mentioned summer 
1391. Brantingham's Reg. 15 July 1379 'Londoniis, magister 
Martinus Lercedeakne rector de Lanyhorne habuit licenciam de 
studendo, iuxta capitulum Cure ex eo, per biennium'; R. of Radipole, 
Dorset, res. 1422; Hutchins ii. 483; Stafford's Reg. 2 June 141o 
leave of absence to Martin Lercedekne M.A.R. of Mawgan in 
Keyryer, ' in decrefis licenciatus,' for a year, to reside as Canon at 
Exeter; and a licence to preach in Latin or English ; Roger Martin 
was adm. to Mawgan 5 May 1433, vac. by death of Martin Lercedekne, 
pres. by Thomas (?Whalesborough); Maclean iii. 257 , 259, 275; 
R. of Georgeham 15 July 1422 , patron for this tutu Sir Henry 
Talbot; Canon of Glasney, Bosham, and Crediton, Stafford's Reg. 
24 o. In his will (Chichele's Reg. at Lambeth i. fol. 435), ruade 
Monday in Pentecost week 143 ° in his 'hospicio' at Exeter, he 
mentions his brother dominus Michael, sister Isabel, and Richard 
Alet; and leaves 2os to the Scholars of Stapyldon Hall to pray for 
his soul and that of Robert Boson, and 2os to the Scholars of Oriel 
Hall: to his nephew Michael 'Repertorium meure super Sextum 
et Clement.' (Coxe no. xvii, xxii, xxxi) : to his church of S. Mawgan 
(Stafford 24o, 319, instit. 141o), Comwall a priest's vestment of red 
cloth powdered with golden birds, his Zegenda nporah'um el Sanc- 
torum ad usure episcopi . de Grandt'sson, £IO for repairs, and 6s Bd 
to the poor: 6s Bd to the poor of his former church S. Rumon 
(Ruanlanihorne): his furred robe to Walter Davy bI.A.: to his 
church of S. George de Hamme a part of the cross on which the 
Lord Jesus was suspended, contained in a precious golden circlet; 
his Concordances to the church of St. Thomas of Glaseney: 13 s 4d 
to the Prior and Convent of Launceston: executors his nephew 
Michael treasurer of Exeter [23 Ap. I418], 1I. William Fylham 
archdeacon of Cornwa|l, M. Richard Marke R. of S. Martin within the 
close of S. Peter, Exeter. In Oriel Treasurer's Accounts 1411-1% 
among the contributions for parishioners of S. Mary's for work on 
the stalls, occurs an entry ' de magistro Martino Aschedeken xxs.' 
Michael Archdeacon was promoted when very young, and in minor 
orders,? to Gwinear, Cornwall 1384-85, to Haccombe (patron a 
Lercedekne) 3 ° July 14oo and again 18 Dec. 14o 9 (patron 
a Courtenay), res. 18 Mch 141  (Eccl. Ant. i. 16o, Maclean iii. 257 ' 
259, 275), Canon of Crediton i49, R. ofChagford 3 ° Sep. 1434-144o 

(Stafford's Reg. ix, 6); d. 4 Ap. 443 ; D. K. Rec. 44 P- 64, 48 
p. 22t letters of attorney to William abbot of Torre and Iichael 
Lercedekne clerk, going abroad 27 Nov. x422; Hewett's Cath. of 
Exeter, App. p. 26; Stafford's Reg. 27 Feb. x39 at Battys ynne, 
Oxon, dispensation to lXlichael Leardecrune clerk Exon. dioc. to-take 
orders although son of an unmarried man and woman ; 29 lIay 4o 
licence to 3lichael Lercedekne archpriest or rector of Haccombe, sub- 
deacon, to study at Oxford for seven years; 6 Iay 14o2 letters 
dimissory to lIichael Lercede-kne. Summer  42  ' iis viiid circa 
lXI. Rogerum Boiter, lIichael Lercedekne, et Johannem Schute quando 
fuerunt nobiscum.' In his ill dated 5 Jan. 44, proved 28 Feb. 
1443, he left ' ad fabricam Turris si,ce Campanilis seu ad Campanas 
ecclesie S. Wynneri in Cornubia xls' viz. 2os from the goods of 
Iartin Lercedekne and 2os from his own: and 6s Bd o Thomas 
Thomas Filly, der. summer and autumn 1872. 
John Henry or Herry or Harry, corn. summer I872winter 379 ; 
lXI.A., Vice-Rector 1377-78; V. of Gwennap 22 Sep. 38t, R. of 
Endellion i394, exch. for V. of Gwinear 9 3Ich 4o{, res. 438, all 
in Cornwall. Stafïord's Reg. (7, 23, 4) o Oct. 4 licence to 
John Harry, V. of Wynner to celebrate in a chapel of S. Wynner. 
Richard Rowlond, der. autumn I872autumn 376; ?Fellow 
previously ; I.A. in 1366 ; a family naine at Exeter. 
Henry Beamond, Der. 1872, vac.  Nov. 38z, d. autumn 
415; of Exon. dioc., 3I.A.; Computus Lent 374 a payment due to 
him in the time of Dagenet's Rectorship, i.e. 37I-72 ; summer 4I 
'xiid oh. lXI. H. Beamond, quando fuerat nobiscum'; winter 4 
' iiiid pro vino dato procuratoribus 1I. Henrici Bewmond '; Lent  413 
' liiis iiiid procuratori I. Henrici Beaumond in finalem solucionem 
decem marcarum sibi debitarum'; autumn  415 ' iiid oh. oblatis in 
die funeralium Beaumond '. 
Richard Browne, Der. autumn I;372--autumn 379 ; M.A., Vice- 
Rector  378, Rector 378-79, Canon of Exeter ; at Queen's 379-89, 
W. Thomson's .An Open College 32; Queen's Coll. Computus 387 
' Expens. I. Ric. Broun usque partes suas, circa Exon, pro libris quos 
legavit I. Hen. Witfeld xiis iiiid, pro caria#o librorum xxd." Ex. Coll. 
Computus summer  4  4 ' iiiid pro vino dato executoribus I. Ricardi 
Brown'; ' iiiid pro emendacione duorum librorum quos habuimus ex 
dono lXI. Ricardi Bron.' The Old List gives R. Browne as a Fellow 
in  409 ; but, if so, it may have been another R. Browne. 


John Hennok (Henokes, Ennok; this family, in Hennock parish, 
was connected with the family of Clist), Der. autumn 187, ; chamber- 
fellow with Dagenet in rooms ad oslium. 
John Dedemor, Chapl. 18 Sept. x872 to Lent 1374; M.A., meta- 
tioned in winter 1377; ? R. of North Benfleet, Essex, 12 Dec. 1386 ; 
d. 1392 ; Newcourt ii. 46. 
Richard Pester, Der., occurs summer and autumn x872: men- 
tioned autumn 14oo; R. of Widworthy, Devon, in 1388 (Ancient 
Deeds, D. K. R. i. p. 449), a kinsman of Bishop Reade (see 1357, 
Hist. Comm. v. 477, Brodrick 224). A Richard Pestour (? his father) 
was R. of Widworthy 12 Dec. 1349; N. and Gleanings iv. 35, 59, 
173, 189. 
John Coly, or Colie, der. x879.; M.A., vac. 31 Oct. 1379. 
Thomas Worth, corn. x37,; M.A., Rector 1375-77 ; ? vac. 17 
Oct. 1379; a leader in the dispute against the Civilians 1376 ; 
Gutch i. 489. 
Laurence Stevine, ¢orn. x379. ; lXI.A., Rector 1379--1XIch I38o ; 
vac. 16 Ap. 138o. Brantingham's Reg. zo Sep. 1379 'Londoniis, 
dominus contulit Laurencio Stevyn Exon diocesis primam tonsuram 
habenti literas dimissorias ad omnes ordines tare minores quam sacros 
a quocunque episcopo etc., et presbiteratus ordines a quocunque 
episcopo etc.'; but the bishop in I382 ordered the Priors of Launceston 
and Bodmin, and friar Benedict Lugans, S.T.P., provost of Glasney, 
and the Official of the bishop's peculiar jurisdiction in Cornwall, and 
the vicar of Probus (?William Noe), to examine into Bedeman's 
preaching in Cornwall. L. Steph)'n alias Bedeman, of Ex. Coll., 
renounced Wiclifism 18 Oct. 1382, when the Archbishop restored him 
to his academical rights, Gutch i. 492, 5o6, 5o9, English Works of 
Wyclif, p. xxix. Stafford's Reg. 22 Nov. 1397 leave of absence for 
a year to ]I. Laurence Stevyn alias ]3edeman, R. of Lifton ; x 5 Jan. 
o0 named Penitenciary; 11 June 14o Laurence Bedeman, B.D., 
R. of Lifton, lic. to preach in Latin or English. Stafford's Reg. 
I8, 24 , 256, 338 and v. heresy. Fasc. Zizaniorum 274, 3o, 
Foxe's ]Ionuments ed. Townsend iii. 8o5, 809. Nat. Biog. il. 21o, 
iv. o8. 
John ,kyllinge, Sar., already fellow 18 Sep. 87; a commis- 
sioner 14 Feb. 14o 3 to inquire about the property of Queen's College ; 
Statures iii. App. p. 5o. 
Reginald Povy, Sar. Dec. I872 to winter 1377; autumn 391 
' d pro potu ad M. Reynaldum Povy'; a 'dominus Riginaldus' is 

mentioned summer 1397, Lent 1398, summer 14oo. Reginald 
Povy was Patron and Rector of Colerne, Wilts 14Ol ; R. of Upwey, 
Dorset 141o (Poney, u and n confused) : Phillipps i. 69, 87, Hutchins 
ii. 847. 
William Wedemore, der. I374. In Old List. A William Wed- 
more was abbot of Dunkeswell, Devon 1353-82. 
William Bloe (? Noy), coma. I374 ; a previous William Noe was V. 
of Probus 1349,- V. of Probus, appointed Penitenciary 15 Jan 141_.6_ ,oo . 
27 ]lch 1413 William Noe, chaplain, and canon of Glasney, licensed 
to preach in Latin or English. Stafford's Reg. 114, 204, 263. In 
Old List. 
Phillip Stone, dev. Lent 1874 to autumn 1376. 
John Uggeborwe (Huggeburgh), from Ugborough in Devon, 
Chapl. Lent 1874 to autumn 1376. A patron of glamhead 9 Ap. 
14oo, ofStoke Fleming i glch 14oî-: Stafford's Reg. 186, 210. 
John Horton. Der., el. 18 June 1374; d. 29 Nov. 1374. 
Henry Parker, 1874. In Old List. 
glartin Lydeford, Der. 1874; Rector 1374. 
Walter Ufcote or Offecote, Der. 3 Dec. 1874, in place of Horton, 
to autumn 1375 ; rented a school of the College 1379--Lent 1381. 
Ralph Redruth (Redruffe, Ruderhith), Corn. I874; D.D., one of 
the two Senior Fellows of Oriel before July 1373, and in 1386 ; Chan- 
cellor of the University 1392: of Ex. Coll. 1392 , lately of Oriel; 
Gutch i. 5.5, 528, iii. App. p. 3, Rogers ii. 646 (Feb. 1395), Statutes 
iii. App. pp. 39, 46, Smith -64, Bokenham's Reg. (Lincoln) fol. 359, 
Le Neve iii. 548, Clark's Oxford Colleges 98: R. of Grittleton dioc. 
Sarum, when instit, to R. of Creed in Cornwall 18 Nov. 1395 in the 
person of his proxy Nicholas Herry, 3I.A., patron Richard II, in 
exchange with John Grey; 2--, Dec. 1395 collated Canon of Glasney 
on resignation of John Grey, blichael Cergeaux his proxy, and 
Nicholas Harry, Sacristan of Glasney, proxy for Grey; exch. Creed 
for Saint Columb Blajor 6 July 1399, d. 14o4:24 BIch and 1 Ap. 
I396 'licence to I. Ralph Redruth sacre pagine professort', R. of 
S. Crida in Cornwall, to hear confessions &c.' ; 15 Sep. 14oo leave to 
Ralph Rudruth R. of S. Columb Blajor, to celebrate in oratories &c. 
Stafford's Reg. 54, 114, t6.% .oo, 280, 3io. 
William Talkarn or Talcaryn, Coma. summer I875 ; BI.A., Rector 
Blch--Oct. 138o ; Chaplain 1384-94; William Serche was removed 
by the Archbishop, who appointed Talkarn in his place ; the order 
8 Dec. 1384 is drawn up by his Commissaries, Robert Rygge Chan- 

cellor of Oxford, John Landreyn D.D., and Thomas Chylyndon 
Doctor of Decrees. Autumn I393 ' viiis a lI. Willelmo Talkarn in 
plenam solucionem unius basse scole.' He was V. of S. Erth, Corn- 
wall 7 Dec. i395-i43I, Dean of Crantock Ii lIay I418 , d. 43 : 
blonast. Exon. 55; Rogers il. 646 (Feb. I395). Stafford's Reg. 313, 
I6 Nov. I4oo commission (renewed ten times subsequently) to 
William V. of S. Ercus to hear confessions; x 5 Feb. I4o leave to 
bi. William Talkarn V. of S. Ercus to celebrate once a year, on 
Easter lIonday, in a chapel of S. Ercus near Trefussa ; 9 Oct. x 411 
preaching licence to William Talkarn senior, V. of S. Ercus, in Ar/t'bus 
magislro et scolari in theologia, and Reg. 159 (senior and junior). 
William Slade, Der. autumn 1875 to 384; 3,I.A., Vice-Rector 
378, Rector i38o-84; V. of Cotleigh 1385, of Axmouth I393- 
1397, Eccl. Ant. ii. 84; Warden of Ottery I397, d. I399; 3,Ionast. 
Exon. 6i, 371 'born in Devon, brought up at the school in Exon, 
thence sent to Oxford, where he became ver), well learned, especially 
in Aristotle, whose works he did read openly in the schools, to his 
great commendation ; when made Abbot of Buckfast he furnished the 
house with fair buildings, and adorned the Commonwealth with his 
learning, leaving behind him xiii books of his own penning.' These 
included De Anima, Super 4 libros sententiarum, Flores BIoralium, 
Grostest super Decem Precepta (Leland Coll. iii. 5, Pits 53 o, 
Rowe's Cistercians 95-1oo). Stafford's Reg. 13 Dec. I396 letter 
from Official of Court of Canterbury, dated 9 Dec., on complaint of 
BI. William Slade V. of Axmouth against Sampson Trigal prior of 
Lodres, dioc. Sarum (Hutchins ii. 3o8-9); Reg. I1, 143, 157, 9 z, 
33 o. His Computus gives the expense of building a Library. 
John Russell, der. Lent x876 to 387; gI.A., rented a school of 
Ex. Coll. I38o, ? V. of Dean Prior, Devon 4 Nov. 4o 7 ; Stafford's 
Reg. 63. 
William Dyer or Deyer, sar. Lent x876 to autumn 1387; II.A.; 
a William Dyer, V. of Bray, Berks, d. 31 Jan. I44î; Ashmole's 
Berkshire iii. 8. A William Dyare chaplain V. of Great Fontmel 
7 gIch 4o6 exch. 44e with John Hunt, Hutchins iii. 56r. 
John lIattecotte (glathecok, Lyson's Devon 437 bIaddacott), 
der. autumn ;376 to winter 1386, gI.A. 
Thomas White (Wite, Wit), Rector 78, but his work was done 
by a succession of Vice-Rectors, John Henry, Richard Browne, 
William Slade, Henry Beamond. Sec Lewis' tV&loE zSo. 
John Gardiner, Der. summer 78 to 6 Ap. 138i ; Fellow of 


Ixlerton x38z and x388 (Carole Hall deed No. 29); mentioned 
autumn 1399: R. of Exminster 8 Jan. I39ï-, d. 4oo, Eccl. Ant. ii. 
24. Stafford's Reg. t72, 29 Jan. 39 leave of absence for a year to 
IXI. John Gardiner, R. of Exminster; 380, 2o Ixlaï 4oo will of John 
Gardyner R. of Exminster, leaves his sister Johanna 3 s. 4d., and 
legacies to Richard Drake clerk si relit stolas excercere, and to Roger 
Jurdan clerico raeo; executors his brother Henrï Gardiner and 
Richard Skinner chaplains and Roger Jurdan clerk; will proved 
3x Ixlaï 14oo by Richard Hais canon of Exeter, Chancellor of the 
Bishop; succeeded at Exminster 8 June 14oo bï Henry Gardyner, 
also a fellow of Ex. Coll., who exch. 9 Jan. I4O- for Yate, 
Glouc., Eccl. Ant. ii. 24. Stafford's Reg. 18 Dec. 1396 dispensation 
to IXI. Henrï Gardiner R. of gleavy, acolite, to slud.v at Oxford for 
three years, and letters dimissorï for orders; 4 Oct. 399 Henry 
Gardyner chaplain sent as agent to Rome; 12 Ap. 14o2 leave of 
absence for two years to Henry Gardyner R. of Exemynster, in 
obsequt''s Gt3'donis eiscopi 2Ucneviensis; winter i463 'xxs a 
Henrico Gardiner via doni quia quondam hic erat socius'; if this was 
the same man, he was verï old. Reg.  o. 
John Were, Chapl. autumn 1,378 to summer i38i. 
Robert Ivon or Yvon, dev. autumn I878 to autumn 138 i. 
Richard Wodeford, Dev. 1878 to autumn 383 : Prior of S. John's 
Hosp. Exeter x384, d. 6 Aug. 1428; Ixlonast. Exon. 3o. Summer 
 379 'xs Ricardo Wodeford pro pensione sibi debita anno preterito.' 
A Richard de Wodeford was R. of Widworthy 21 Ixlch. 133], a Sir 
John de Wodeford 2i IX/aï 348; N. and Gleanings iv. i35, i37. 
Thomas Dyre, dev. summer 879; lXI.A., Rector 385-89 . 
Chaplain i39o-93 , V. of Bampton, Oxon 399- 
William ierche, ? Chaplain 188i, removed 1384 by the Archbishop 
for Wiclifism ; Computus winter x 386 and Lent 1387. 
John Nude or Nuda, der. 4 Nov. i88'-- 3 t Oct.  388 ; ? succeeded 
Beamond; IXI.A.; Eccl. Ant. ii. 63. 
John Jaycok, dev., occurs autumn 1888. A John Jaycock was 
witness to a deed about the cemeterï of Kingsbridge 23 Ap. I4  o. 
John Bydelwille or Bydewill, Der. 1888 to winter 385; ? lived 
afterwards at Henleï, and died before autumn i4o9, when we have 
' xxd cuidam presbitero de Henleï qui portavit nobis octo quaternos 
legatos per Johannem Bydewill quondam consocium Collegii nostri'; 
Stafford's Reg. 14, 93, 287- 
Thomas Lange, çorn. autumn x888 to 1396, Chaplain winter 

1393, afterwards lived at Exeter, mentioned in summer 1398 ; 
22 Ap. i4o 7 leave to M. Thomas Lange R. of Yenstowe (Instow), 
subdeacon, to slud.y at Oxford for one year;  Jan. 141 ï Thomas 
Lange R. of Yenstowe admonished to reside; Stafford's Reg. 
Thomas Browne, sar. autumn 1383 to Nov. 1389; Gutch i. 595- 
Thomas FIendyman or Hyndeman, eorn. 1383 ; D.D., Rector 
16 Oct. 389--z Ap. 139o, Chancellor 1395-97 , 1399-14oo; Dean 
of Crantock, Cornwall 8 Dec. 139 o, exch. for Wardenship of Cemetery 
at S. Austell 5 Feb. 14--, res. 141 i, instit, to Clare portion, Tiverton 
11 Dec. 1398, to Sampford Courtenay lZ Mch 14o, to Widecombe 
in the Moor z 7 Aug. 1412 , exch. for Farway 6 Oct. 1412, tO preb. 
of Heyes in Exeter Castle 3 Sep. 1413, V. of S. Winnow z Jan. 
res. 141z , archdeacon of Exeter z8 Feb. 
14, R. of S. Mabyn 13 Ap. 
1415, Chancellor of Exeter 19 Jan. 141ï---14:8, R. of South Perrot, 
Dorset lZ June I48, res. almost at once ; R. of the first portion of 
Crewkerne; d. before 445; Hutchins ii. 169; Gutch i. 56, 53 z, 
lIaclean il. 461 ; Statutes iii. App. p. 48 ; Rogers il. 643, 646 ; paicl 
the College lOS. in 1385 for rent of School ' ubi scamnum situatur in 
medio,' and in autumn 1397: autumn 1414 'iiis viiid cursori pro 
cariagio vii librarum quas recepit de M. Thoma Hendeman.' 
Stafford's Reg. 18, 6z, 67, i27, 159 , I67, 177, 199, z25; Lyte z9z. 
Richard Mark or Marks, Corn. autumn 1384; M.A., Rector 
2 Ap. 39o-1391, vac. before 1396 ; summer 14o4 'xd latori qui 
portavit nobis casulam nigram cum pertinenciis quam habuimus ex 
dono 1I. Ricardi Mark.' Stafford's Reg. 5 Jan. 14--a°9 preaching 
licence to Richard Mark, M.A., R. of S. Martin in Exeter, to which he 
had been instit, i z Ap. 1407. 
Roger Wilberte, sar. aummn 1384 to Lent 1386. 
Robert Marschel, der. autumn 1384, vac. before 1396; M.A., 
Rector II Oct. 1393-1394; R. of Musbery, exch. 15 May 14o 3 for 
Harberton, 13 Oct. 14o 5 for Widecombe, il Nov. 141o for S. Mary 
Steps, Exeter, 31 Mch 142 for Greinton, Som.; Stafford's Reg. 17, 
176 , 189, 2o, 
John Sawyer or Sayere, dev. autumn K384 to 1391. Stafford's 
Reg. 16 July 1398 indulgence to tlaose 'ho contribute for John 
Sayer ' Cantuar. in obsequiis Regum Anglie per plures annos,' his 
house having been burnt &c. ; zz June I4I I letters dimissory to John 
Sayer who already has the first tonsure. 
Thomas Plymiswood, Dev. autumn 884 to 1396. V. of 


Heavitree, Exeter 9 Sep. i396 , exch. with John Wydelonde for 
]3ampton, Oxon 28 Oct. I4Oi ; Chaplain for a short time from 
13 1NIor. i395; d. I418 ; Stafford's Reg. il. '95 b ordinance 28 lIch 
I4OI for V. of Heavitree, and 5 June I4II tO Thomas Plymmeswode, 
V. of ]3ampton, Oxon, II.A., leave to preach in Latin or English; 
summer i4I 7 ' viiid famulo lXI. Thome Pl)mamyswode quando por- 
tavit nobis il libros nobis datos per magistrum suum, xvid pro aqua 
vite et zuccara missis M. Thome Pl}.mm)rswode ' ; xdnter 1417 ' xid 
oh. circa lXI. Thomam Plymyswode quando detulit nobis il libros'; 
autumn 1418 ' xiid famulo lXI. Thome Plymyswode quando portavit 
nobis libros legatos'; autumn 14 18, ' iiiis iiid circa vicarium de Wit- 
tenham, dominum Walterum, et alterum de ]3ampton, executores 
Thome Plymyswode, quando fuerunt nobiscum in prandio'; winter 
i418 'ixd pro cathenacione librorum remanentibus post distribu- 
cionem factam sociis de summa legata eisdem per bi. Thomam 
Plymmyswode'; winter 1418 ' xxiiid circa dominum Walterum Abra- 
haro et pro cena et i pari cerotecarum dato sibi et Waltero Fysher 
quando lXI. Johannes Saunder et ipsi assignabant nobis Dominicam 
Lincoln cure Sermonibus et lXIandatis eiusdem [Robert Grostete, 
bishop of Lincoln], pro anima M. Thome Plymmyswode.' Giles' 
anzplon xxxvi. 57 ; Coxe no. xxi, xxiii, xliii. ; Stafford's Reg. i2, i26, 
i77, 294, Gascoigne 43, lTO- 
Thomas Turke, tSar. autumn 1384; named Chaplain by Dean 
and Chapter of Exeter 3o Ap. i393 (Reynolds' 2bslrac! of Chapler 
icts p. 12, and 13 NOV. I395 on the res. of the Venerable Thomas 
Turke, Chaplain of Exeter College, we appoint Thomas Plymeswode 
II.A. in his place "). Turke was V. of ]3ere Regis, Dorset I4I i 
and abjured for heresy, Hutchins i. 55- Principal of Hart Hall 
i399-i4oo; Vice-Custos of Winchester sch. I4OO (Kirby's Win- 
chester p. x, 3 ' II.A., from Swindon, adm. 22 Ap. 14oo, res. as bene- 
ficed I4OI': p. 41 John Turke 1415, ? R. of Chaldon Herfing, 
Dorset I443). Computi winter i399, winter i4Ol , summer I4IO; 
winter i397  vis viiid de lXI. Thoma Turk, ad edificacionem novi 
cameni'; summer 1398 « iiis viiid de Johanne ]3ouryngh de pecunia 
data ad novos camenos '; Gutch i. 488. 
Thomas Cole, der. autumn 1384 to t394. Stafford's Reg. 17 
lIch x--139 letters dimissory to Thomas Stephyn alias Cole (? the 
saine); I4 lXIay 141o letters dimissory to Thomas Cole deacon. 
Thomas Stephyn chaplain collated to canonry of Exeter 24 lXIch 
41, Stafford's Reg. 169. 

Peter G/Ibert, corn. autumn 1384 fo summer I392 ; B[.A. ; acted 
for Bennyngs in Cornval]. 
Helias Stoke (Stocks), ¢orn. autumn 1384 fo summer i397; 
M.A., Rector 4 Oct. I39I-I393; ? succeeded Talkarn; R. of 
Greinton, Som., exch. 3I BIch 14 i 
collated 31 Jan. i4I fo canonry in Crantock; summer I436 'xis 
iiiid ex legato BI. Elie Stoke.' Stafford's Reg. i6o, 338; Catalogue 
of AIl Souls' MSS. no. Ixxix. 
John Bennyngs, Corn. 1385, d. 8 May i387; ' Procurator' for 
the College in Cornvall, and died oving 2os, which vas repaid in 
i39o and i392. 
Henry Mage, der. Lent I386, d. 3 Mch i38 . 
John Honta, sar. Lent 1386; see a. I376. 
Peter Gybbe(s), Der. Lent 1387 fo 391 ; M.A., ? 'magister 
Peter' mentioned i392; rented a school of the Co]lege autumn 
139 o. 
Robert Symond, Lent I387; Stafford's Reg. 345- 
John Hatter, sar. vinter I388 fo summer i389. 
John Tatyn, sar. 1389, vac. before 1396. 
John Dowrish, Der. Lent 139o to i39i; Prior of St. John's, 
Exeter 3  Aug. i428 , d. 2 BIay 451 ; BIonast. Exon. 3oi, Stafford's 
Reg. 43 i. 
Jordan Langston, Der. summer I39O fo summer 394- 
John Gynne, ¢orn. summer I39O fo vinter 4o 5 ; BI.A., Rector 
I395-99 ; John Gynne or Junne, v. of Brent ii Feb. I4Oî,, first 
tonsure 9 June i4o8 , named Penitenciary for deanery of Totnes 15 
Jan. '4îô and on 8 subsequent occasions. Stafford's Reg. 22 Sep. 
413 disp. fo John Gynne clerk fo take orders and any benefice, 
though son of an unmarried man and 'oman, and p. 37, 433 
(another J. G. p. i2o). 
Richard Penwyne (Pyngwyne), Corn. '5 Ap. 39o fo summer 
,402 ; M.A., Rector i4oo-i ; vinter i396 ' extra vi]lam infirmus'; 
Stafford's Reg. 2io, 448, 456, 464 Eccl. Ant. i. zig. 
Geoffrey Prentys, Der. Lent i392 fo winter I4O4, ? in place of 
Dowrish; M.A., Rector i4oi-2. Stafford's Reg. 22 Oct. i4o 3 fo 
Geoffry Prenteys of Exon dioc. M.A. the first tonsure, 22 Dec. ordained 
acolite, 23 Feb. 14o subdeacon on title from Revley abbey, Oxford, 
 5 Mch deacon on saine title, 19 Mch priest. Canon of Windsor, 
Ashmole's B«rs[r« iii. 
Thomas Robyn, sar. i39. ? in place of Savyer ; vac. before i396. 

John Boswellec (Bosvelhec), Corn. I892 to winter t399 ; M.A. ; 
Boswellick is in S. Allen, Cornwall. Stafford's Reg. 15 June I397 to 
John Bosvelec the first tonsure and letters dimissory. 
John Pendestock (? Pondestock, Poundstock), I892. In Old List. 
For A. W. Poundstock, see Stafford's Reg. i3, , t46, z98. 
John Forde, sar. summer I898 ; Hutchins il. 387, Brodrick z2o. 
John Bowring, Dev. summer 1894 to Lent ,4o*; M.A.; 
Stafford's Reg. 33, 65, 9o, 398; 6 May 1397 letters dimissory for 
orders to John Bowryng clerk, ,o Aug. 4,I John Bowryng R. of 
chantry at Slapton penitenciary for deanery of Woodleigh, 9 Nov. 
I4I Rev. Thomas Taylor and John Bowryng executors to will of 
John Comb R. of North Hy'ysch. He left a medical MS. to New 
College, Coxe MSS. N. Coll. no. clxix 'Magister Johannes Bouring 
quondam socius collegii Exoniensis, compos mentis sue, legavit 
istum librum catenandum in libraria collegii Wyntoniensis, in quo 
continentur diversi tractatus medicinarum compositarum.' 
John Jakys, Dev. summer I894 to winter 4ol; determined as 
B.A. ,398, M.A., Rector ** Oct. '399 to i4oo; l'ris Computus is 
beautifully written. Stafford's Reg. -', i I, 23 (note 3J  I July 14 IO 
leave of absence up to Michaelmas for dominus John Jakys R. of 
Stoke-Rivers near Barnstaple. Sir John Jakes was priest vicar 
Exeter Cathedral e5 Oct. 138. J. Jakys held the chantry of S. 
Nicholas in S. Edmund's, Sarum 1419, Phillipps i. lO9, Newcourt i. 
691. John Jakys, Fellow of New College, B.A. 18 Ap. 1513, x-as 
V. of Madron, Cornwall i534. 
Alexander Cortays, Dev. Lent 1896 to winter ,4o5 ; M.A., R. of 
Instow 9 Sep. I42. As only 'Alexander' is mentioned up to 
winter 4oz and, after that, 'Alexander Cortays,' it is possible, 
though not probable, that they were two different persons. Stafford's 
Reg. 72, 8o, ee.*, 3 Oct. 14z preaching licence to Alexander 
Courteys M.A., R. of Yenstow, and so again z June 44. 
Thomas Noreys, sar. Lent I896 to winter 14o6 ; M.A., Vice- 
Rector and then Rector 4o5-6, in orders. Stafford's Reg. 264. 
The name also occurs in Devon. 
John Ladde, dev. Lent I896 to winter ,4o3; M.A. The naine 
occurs in Devon, Hist. Comm. v. 204. 
John Schute (so he spells his naine; elsewhere Shute, Suete, 
Swethe ; from Shute near Colyton), Dev. I896 ; M.A., B.D., Rector 
4o4-5; Stafford's Reg. ,61, 87, 193, 3z6, 8 Dec. I396 leave 
to John Shute R. of Meavy to sluar.v at Oxford for three years, 


leave prolonged for 3 years 22 Ap. t4Ol, renewed for x year 
27 Mch x4o 5 (' subdeacon '), and 19 Sep. 1406 ; V. of Bishop's 
Nympton 27 Aug. 4o6, Chaplain to the Bishop, R. of Meavy t4oo- 7 
collated to Paignton 22 Feb. t4o{, R. of S. Breoke, Canon of Ottery 
and of Exeter; 2 Jan. 4 leave to preach in Latin and English ; 
archdeacon of Exeter 21 Sep. 1417, d. 426, will ruade 2 lIay t425, 
Lacy's Reg. iii. 499 b 'lego ad tenendum anniversarium diem cure 
exequiis precedentibus in collegio sire aula de Stapyldon xii, ita quod 
quolibet anno distribuantur inter socios in die obitus mei xs' ; winter 
t42 ' xixd pro vino dato lXI, Johanni Schute quando fuit apud 
Bampton'; a Walter Schute, R. of Tedburn S. lIary t 4t 3 (William 
Schute was R. t399), occurs Lent t42I, Lent i424. Foxe's Ionu- 
ments ed. Townsend iii. 96, Eccl. Ant. i.  76, 1'4. and Gleanings i.  2, 
iv. 139. 
John Cowling, Col'n. Lent x;397 to summer 4o7; M.A., Rector 
4oz-4; V. of S. Minver 7 Ap. 4o7, d. 434; Maclean iii. 9- 
Stafford's Reg. 73, z9 Jan. 39î disp. to John Cowlyng scholar to 
take orders, though son of an unmarried man and woman (disp. 
from Rome dated 'vi nonas lXIaii Bonifacii Pape viii anno nono '), per 
John Brode clerk notary public, 'data et acta sunt hec in quadana 
camera magna a retro Aula Maiori [University College] infra prioratum 
S. Fritheswide municipii Oxoniensis Ord. S. Augustini Linc. dioc., 
presentibus lXI. Ricardo Hais ipsius domini episcopi cancellario, M. 
Johanne Orum, Johanne Jakys, Willelmo Penbegil ' &c. 
Robert Roberts, corn. Lent x;397 to summer 4o. 
John Brode, Chapl. 24 Feb. x9 ï to autumn t4oo. Stafford's 
Reg. 39, 402 twice. 
William Swyndon, Sar. Lent I397 to summer t 398 ; Fellow of 
Winchester 14oo-i , res. as beneficed 42, Kirby's Winchester 3- 
Autumn 4o 9 'de Willelmo Swyndon et domino Elia xld ad usure 
nove fenestre in Aula nostra'; and in the expenses ' xlis vid pro nova 
fenestra facta in Aula nostra'; Phillipps i.  fo & (42o). 
-- Hugh (Hugo), der. autumn 97 to Lent t4o3, M.A. : winter 
t428 ' iiis iiiid de M. Hugone pro quodam libro sibi vendito.' 
Richard Wodeman, dev. autumn ;899 ; d. 30 Oct. 4o4. 
William t'enbegyll, corn. 3 ° Oct. I399 to t 4 Oct.  409, in place 
of Boswellec (but Pits 890 says 'Devoniensis, civitate Isca,' see 
Tanner 588); M.A., Rector t4o6- 7. Stafford's Reg. 290 , 3t Dec. 
4o7 leave to William Penbigell clerk to take orders, though son of 
a married man and unmarried woman, present Richard Penwvn 


chaplain; xo May I4o8 letters dimissory to William Penbegyll, 
M.A. to take the first tonsure. William Penbukull paid 1os. for rem 
of rooms in Oriel in each of the years x412, t413- 
-- Calystoke (? from Calstock in Comwall), Chapl. autumn 1899 
to winter i4o3, in place of Brode. 
Thomas Wallebere, sar. summer 14Ol to Lent 14o4 ; Fellow of 
Merton 14o4, in France with Henry V in 417, Brodrick 38, 221, 
228: preb. of S. Paul's 4 June 416, res. 445, Newcourt i. 217, 
ii. 292. Stafford's Reg. 24 Sep. 4o8 disp. to Thomas Wallebeare 
clerk to take orders, though son of an unmarried man and woman, 
present John Schute V. of Paignton, and Robert Olyver. 
William Grene, der. autumn I4OI to summer 1413; Stafford's 
Reg. 5 May 14o 5 leave of absence to William Grene R. of Clyst 
S. Mary for a year, 24 Nov. 14o 7 letters dimissory to William Grene 
already tonsured and Reg. 295 ; M.A., Rector 14o9-11 ; Anstey 
677 ; John Grene, Principal of Hart Hall I408--IO  iS mentioned in 
the Computus of Lent ,4o9, see Newcourt i. 592, il. 386. Autumn 
1413 ' xiiis iiiid a M. Willelmo Grene per manus M. Willelmi Fylham 
in partem solucionis Missalis antiqui sibi venditi'; winter 1413 ' ViS 
viiid de magistro W. Trengoff in finalem solucionem cuiusdam 
Missalis quod habuit Grene.' 
Walter Pyry, dev. winter 4o9-, d. Lent 14o 9 ; Lent. 14o 9 ' iiiid 
octo sociis ad offerendum in die sepulture M. Walteri Pyry: 
Robert Gilbert, corn. I4O% M.A.; Warden of Merton 1417, and 
in France with Henry V that year, Bishop of London i436, d. I458 ; 
Gutch i. 555, iii. 6, Brodrick 38, i59 , 22, Wilkins' Concilia iii. i72 , 
Newcourt i. z2, z54. 
Benedict Brente, der. summer 4o8 to Lent 45, ?in place of 
Hugh; Stafford's Reg. 468, io Sep. x4o 9 letters dimissory to Benedict 
Brenta, M.A., subdeacon ; Proctor 4II, res. Sep. 1411 (Lyte c. xi), 
Rector I413-I4 ; licensed to preach in church of Brent 3 Ap. I46, 
in deaneries of Woodleigh and Plympton 27 Jan. 14  . Stafford's 
Reg. 37, W. Antiq. vii. ziz. 
Walter Trengoff, Corn. autumn I4o8 to winter 1417 ; Stafford's 
Reg. 357,443, 450, 466, 473, z3 July 4I i disp. for Walter Treyngoff 
clerk and tonsured, to take orders, though son of a pries! and an un- 
married xvoman, and letters dimissory ; i i June x 41 z Walter Treyngoff 
V. of S. Neot has been preaching without a licence ; a John Trengoff 
was V. of St. Neot '7 Dec. i369 (?Walter'sfalher); M.A., D.D., 
Rector 141 l-i 3. Chancellor 1418-19, Provost of Glasney, Cornwall 


19 Sep. 1427, res. Oct. 436, Archpriest of oratory of the Trinity at 
13urton, Whippingham, I. of Wight, res. to 13ishop of Winchester 
144o; Archdeacon of Crnwall 2 Oct. 1436 to 144- - when he died; 
Anstey 2/, 2/4, 2/6-/; Monast. Exon. 49; Sir R. Worsley's Hist. 
of Isle of Wight 18o ; Lent 1414 t xvis iiiid M. Waltero Trengoff pro 
labore suo quem sustinuit pro pecuniis nostris adquirendis in Cor- 
nubia' ; Lent 1417 ' iid datis XVygan ad portandum unam cedulam 
M. Waltero Trengof'; Lent i444 'xiiiid pro cirothecis missis M. 
Trengoffe'; Bibl. Corn. 784, N. and Gleanings v. 48. 
Thomas Pyryton, Chapl., ?only Lent 14o4. 
Thomas Combe or Corne, Der. summer 14o4, d. summer 418, 
M.A. ; summer x 418 ' iiid datis Radulpho edeman pro procla- 
macione fienda in die funeralium M. Thome Crne '; autumn I418 
' ris iiid homini qui portavit nobis libros legatos per M. Thomam 
William Payn, der. summer 14o4 to 45; M.A., Principal of 
Hart Hall 14i 4. Summer 14I 4 'xiiis iiiid de M. Willelmo Payn in 
partem solucionis pensionis Aule Cervine pro anno presenti.' See 
a. 14o'/(Morewyll). A Peter layne was a strong Wiclifite, Gutch i. 
543, Tanner 582, Lewis' II't?hf. 
William Andrew, Corn. autumn 14o4 to Lent 422 ; M.A., Prin- 
cipal of Hart Hall 41, Proctor 146; Principal of Checker Hall 
i4i i-I 5 ; winter i4i i ' XS de Willelmo Androw in partem solucionis 
Aule Scakkarii pencionis pro anno presenti'; ? R. of S. Dionis Back- 
church, London 422-3o , Newcourt i. 33 o. Stafford's Reg. 428. 
William Fylham, (?from Filham in Ugborough), Der. 14o4; 
Rector 4o7-8 and i415; Stafford's Reg. io Sep. 4o 9 letters 
dimissory to William Fylham M.A. who already has the first tonsure ; 
2o Sep. 4x4 licence to William Fylham M.A. and scholar in 
theology to preach in Latin or English in the deaneries of Plympton, 
Woodleigh and Totnes; dean of Crediton 2o Sep. 47, licensed 
to preach in the Cathedral and ail churches in Devon 2 Dec. 1417 ; 
R. of Stoke-in-Teignhead  Feb. I4Iî; Archdeacon of Cornwall 
29 May 1419-1436, Chancellor of Exeter to his death in 1439; 
but. in Cathedral ; Oliver's ]3ishops 281, 288 he settled a dispute at 
Glasney i427, R. I. C. vi. 223. His will in Lacy's Reg. iii. 5o6a 
'ego Willielmus Fylham, sacre pagine professor licet indignus, et 
canonicus ecclesie cathedralis Exon, compos mentis, viiio die mensis 
Octobris ,. I). millesimo CCCC m° XXXVto in hospicio meo Exon 
condo testamentum meure in hunc modum lego scolaribus 



collegii Exon in Oxonia cs ad tenendum anniversarium obitum meure 
per x annos post mortem meam, ira quod quolibet anno de illis cs 
distribuantur equaliter inter scolares predictos xs.' Autumn x4o 9 
' iiiid ot. circa 1{. Johannem Dymmok qui fecit procuracionem pro 
M. Willelmo Fylham, Corne et aliis ad faciendum finem cure Johanne 
Cararth)na pro fructibus ecclesie nostre in Cornubia,' winter x4i 3 'xxs 
de lI. Willelmo F),lham pro uno calice emendo' (and ' xxxiiiis iid pro 
uno calice ad usure capelle' ; and Lent 1414 ' iiid pro sanctificaeione 
calicis et tuelle,' see Acad. Dec. 886 p. 396); Lent I4I 7 'iiid a I. 
Willelmo Fylham pro foealibus sibi venditis'; vinter I424 'xxd pro 
vino misso lXl. Willelmo Fyllam quando erat Bamptonie'; and see 
summer i425; Lent 144I 'xiid de exerescenciis obitus li. Willelmi 
Fylham ' ; autumn x 441 ' xls de bonis I. Willelmi Fylham per manus 
lXl. Johannis Hankkok executoris eiusdem '; Lent i442 ' iis remanen- 
tibus de obitu I. Willelmi Fylham'; Lent I444 'ils de pecuniis 
residuis ultra administrata sociis in obitu F)'lham '; and Lent I446 ; 
Stafford's Reg. o9, N. and Gleanings iv. i88. 
(Robert) Benet, sar. Lent to winter 14o5; a Robert Benet was 
Principal of Salesbur 3, Hall I458, Anstey 620, 676, 74I, 745 ; summer 
I429 'iiis iiiid pro cameris Benet et Pyper'; summer I43I 'pro 
camera Benet vd.' 
John Beaufitz, dev. winter 14o6 to i413; lXI.A.; Brodrick 218; 
Stafford's Reg. 22 Dee. I4o 3 letters dimissory to John Beaufysz 
acolite Exon. dioc. for taking orders. Stafford's Reg. 389 . 
-- Bernard, dev. winter 14o6 to summer 141 x ; Stafford's Reg. 
20 429; ITI Roger Bernard R. of S. Paul's, Exeter, d. I4II. 
--Helias (Helys, El)'es), winter 14o6 to summer i4o7; ' Elias' 
occurs Lent i4o9 to autumn 1413, who may hOt be the saine ; we ha-ce 
in autumn 1409 ' de Willelmo Swyndon et domino Elia xld ad usure 
no-ce fenestre in Aula nostra, l][agistro Elya iiis iiiid ad eundem usure.' 
Stafford's Reg. I64 Thomas Hel)-s R. of Dodbroke 6 Nov. i4o9, d. 
x4Io; and i96 Thomas Elys; Brodrick 228. 
Robert Kingsford, dev. Lent 14o7 to winter 14I 2, determined as 
B.A. 1409. 
Ralph Morewyll, Dev. Lent 14o7 to autumn i425, lXI.A., Rector 
1419-22 ; perhaps studied law ; summer 1415 ' val pro i clave et 
emendacione sere in scolis lI. Radulphi lIorew),ll'; autumn I415 
'pro emendacione studii lXI. Radulphi lIorewyll ixd'; autumn x418 
' iiiid lXlorwylle pro seriptura indenturarum '; Lent I445 ' iiiid Pencaer 
pro litera attornatoria pro lI. Radulpho lIorewell' ; V. of Sutton, i.e. 

S. Andrew's, Plymouth 7 Sep. 433, canon of Exeter, d. 146. Wili 
in Nevill's Reg. 14a , 3 July 464, proved 8 Ap. 1465, 'lego librum 
vocatum Sententia super primam Sententiarum, zo folio 19rocedit isla, 
collegio Exon in Oxon, lego eidem collegio librum continentem 
sermones Leonis (?) pape, item xls reponendos in cista communi ad 
orandum pro anima mea, lego cuilibet socio eiusdem collegii existenti 
in llace&o, commendacionibus, et in missa pro [? defunctis, in die] 
obitus mei xiid, lego ciste de Gilleford in Oxon xs reponendo8 ad 
orandum pro anima mea.' Stafford's Reg. z3i, z4 Iay I4Iz com- 
mission to Ralph IIorwyll and William Payn clerks, and Wflliam 
Andrew on the part of Ralph Kyngisford deacon, Exon. dioc. 
John Sawnder or Sander, Chapl. summer I4O7 to autumn 14 i9 ; 
I.A. ; autumn 1419 ' iiis iiiid de Johanne Sawnder pro scolis suis'; 
and so in autumn 1414; collated dean of Crediton z4 Feb. 14I, 
Stafford's Reg. i6o; z i Nov. 1409 letters dimissory to John Saunder, 
already tonsured ; 16 Feb. 14ï-o° g to John Saunder subdeacon. 
Henry Kaylle (Kayel, Kael), Corn. occurs in summer 14o7, ? in 
place of Cowling; Provost of Oriel 4zI, and ordained subdeacon 
z Dec. 4z on his title as Provost, d. 4zz ; Gutch iii. iz6 ; summer 
14zz 'iidoblatis in die obitus lXI. Henrici Kayl.' He gave evidence 
Sep. 1411, age zl, at the inquiry by the Archbishop's Commissary 
into the conduct of members of Oriel. 
John Alwarde, sar. winter t4o8 to autumn I49; lXI.A., Rector 
46-t7 and 1418-19, Proctor 417, R. of Stokebruerne, Northants 
(see account of a giS. given by him to the College in Coxe no. xvi), 
dead in 458; autumn 1414 'xs a lXI. Johanne Alward pro pensione 
scolarum suarum pro anno '; summer 143 'a M. Johanne Alward ex 
dono de debito gI. Johannis Brent iiis iiiid'; winter 1453 'xd pro 
cerothecis datis 1I. Johanni Alward et capdlano suo' (? does this show 
he was a man of rank ; the Aylwards were from Hampshire, W. Antiq. 
vii. 212, Stafford's Reg. 429). 
Robert Fitz Hugh (3 s. Henry Lord Fitz Hugh), der. I4o9-xo; 
lXI.A. ; archdeacon of Northampton 1 o July  419, preb. of Lincoln 
1417, and 4 Aug. 49-1431, and of Lichfield to 1428 , Bishop of 
London 16 Sep. 1431, d. 5 Jan. 43-; Balliol Statutes pref. p. iii, 
xx: see, however, Gutch iii. 54; first mentioned winter 1399 'id pro 
bona cervisia in camera Fyzhugh quando fecit fenestram suam,' last 
in summer 141o ' xvid de dono II. Roberti Fytzhu.' Newcourt i. 22, 
391 , 496 • 
 Erlestoke (? from Erlestoke in Wtlts), iar. autumn I4o9 :o 

autumn i413. A Thomas Erlestoke of Broughton near Bampton, 
Oxon, occurs i4o5, Bodleian Charters p. 3 - i. 
Henry V¢hitehead, Corn. i6 Oct. I4O9 to autumn i42o, in place 
of Penbegyll; M.A., Rector i417-i8. Stafford's Reg. 19 Feb. 41 
letters dimissory to Henry Whythede, and 3 o May 1414. 
Walter Colys, corn. 4o9; M.A. In Old List. See a. i418. 
(? John) Hele, der. winter 41I to summer I4-o ; M.A. ; Lent I418 
' xiid puero Hele [i. e. of Hele] quando portavit nobis ferinam in die 
S. Thome'; John Hele mentioned in autumn i438 may be the same. 
Stafford's Reg. i -6. 
(? John) Yeate, or Yate (a family at Lyford in W. Hanney, Berks, 
Warton's Life of Sir T. Pope p. - ; at Wittenham, St. John's Statutes 
p. 85, 132); sar. Lent. I41 ] to Lent I418 ; Lent 1413 'id pro 
expensis Yate versus Walyngfordiam in negociis nostris'; Lent 1415 
' iiid pro emendacione sere in camera Hele et Yate.' A John Yate 
was V. of Monkton-Farleigh 14-4, of Inglesham i45i, Phillipps i. 
 I5, t4% Newcourt i. 744- 
John Brente, perhaps brother of Benedict Brent, Der. autumn 
14I to winter I43O , M.A. by 142o. 
Walter Davyd or Davy, corn. winter 43 to x 43 ° ; M.A. ; autumn 
1426 'ris a M. Waltero Davyd quod non erat presens in eleccione 
Rectoris.' Stafford's Reg. 43 i. 
John Taylor, dev. summer I414 to summer 1417 : Stafford's Reg. 
347, 25 Aug. 1414 disp. to John Taylor clerk to take orders, though 
son of an unmarried man and woman. 
John Beaucomb, Dev. autumn I45 to autumn 1416; M.A.; 
? Vice-Rector i4z3; autumn 142o 'xxxs M. Johanni Beaucomb in 
partem so]ucionis quinque marcarum pro co]leccione et cariagio 
garbarum apud Wyttynham'; a John Bawcomb was R. of Lympston, 
Devon 25 Oct. x448, d. i451 ; Eccl. Ant. iii. 9.'2. Stafford's Reg. 16, 
8 Aug. 14I i disp. to take orders for John Baucomb clerk, though son 
of an unmarried man and woman. 
(? John) Stone, dev. autumn 415 to Lent 14-o: a John Stone 
had been Principal of Hart Hall 14o 3 and i4o7; summer 143 _ 'pro 
cirothecis ctomfzo J. Stone iid oh.' Hutchins iii. 56o, Le Neve i. 628, 
il. 57, io-. A John Stone was secretary to Henry IV, archdeacon of 
Northampton i413, preb. of Lincoln 1429; a William Stone occurs 
.'2o Henry VI with a John Certeyn (a William Certeine occurs 
below); W. Antiq. vii. i-. A family of Stone occurs at Trevigo, 
Cornwall; Visit. Corn. 446. 


Edmund Fitchet, Der. autumn 1417 (? before) to autumn 1425, B.A. 
by 142o, ?,I.A.; Rector 142z-24; V. of Brent, Devon, will dated 12 Sep. 
1427, Lacy's Reg. iii. 5oo b ' lego 9,[. Willielmo Fillam unum librum 
vocatum leleclo genua, item collegio Exon in Oxon 1;'lotes ]gar&ienses' ; 
his brother John was Abbot of Buckfast 16 Oct. 144o-1447, Monast. 
Exon. 371 ; summer 14-'5 ' iiis id pro conductione equorum versus 
Londonias pro Edmundo Fychet'; ?,Iaclean ii. 43- 
William Certeine, Dev. Lent I418 to autumn 1422 ; 3I.A. by 142o ; 
autumn 14 i8 'iiis iiiid a Willelmo Certeyn pro scolis in quibus deter- 
minavit anno preterito.' Stafford's Reg. 43 ° twice. 
Robert Atwelle (Welle), der. Lent 1418 to Lent 14.o; ? of Well- 
house, Dodbrooke, Devon. Stafford's Reg. 4z 3. 
William Collys (Coll), corn. winter 1418 to autumn 4z7; B.A. 
by 14zo : precentor of Exeter 4 Ap. 437 ; will i Nov. 145 , proved 
14 June 1453; winter I418 'iiid pro emendacione superpellicii 
Willelmi Coll'; was John Coll, autumn 1411, John Collys M.A., V. 
of Kidlington 14o7 ? ; Walter Collys occurs 'inter  43 ° and summer 
143i. William Colle, tonsured Clyst 16 Feb. 141, acolite . Sep., 
subdeacon zz Dec., had letters dimissory 3 Dec. His brother, Walter 
Colle, acolite Clyst z3 Sep. 1413, deacon 1 Sep. 1415, priest 13 June 
i416; instit. 6 lIay 1413 to IIilton Damerel, 7 Sep. 1415 R. of Pitt 
portion at Tiverton, had licence i6 Oct. 1413 of non-residence for 
3 years to study at Oxford, again 31 Oct.  415, 3 Oct. 1416, and 
1 Ap. to 1 Nov. 418; occurs 146 as Sir Walter Coll, chaplain of 
S. ?,'Iary ?,Iagdalene, Launceston, W. Antiq. x. 157. Were these the 
same as our William Coll or Collys 1418, and Walter Colys 1409 ? ; 
but our Walter was M.A. ; Stafford's Reg. 64, 57. 
John Colyforde, Der. summer 1419 to autumn I47, B.A. by 
14zo, M.A., Rector 4z5 ; John Colyford, deacon, had letters dimissory 
13 June I413 'ad titulum monasterii de Newnham,' Stafford's Reg. 
468 ; he may be the ' dompnus' or ' dominus' Johannes mentioned 
in the Computi of summer and autumn I4Z9, summer i43 o, summer 
I43I , autumn i43 , winter i433, winter I434; Prior of S. John's 
Exeter I451-68 , d. spring 1468 ; llonast. Exon. 3Ol; Lent 144o 
' vis viiid acquisitis per instanciam lI. Johannis Colygford pro ligatura 
"unius libri'; summer 45o 'quinque libris ex dono M. Johannis 
Colyfford ad orandum pro animabus Elisabethe Cheseldon et Margarete 
Heedon' (Heydon); autumn 1451 'V libris ex dono 1I. Johannis 
Colyfford ad orandum pro animabus domini Thome Karew militis et 
domine Elisabet uxoris eiusdem,' Visit. Dev. 134, Stafford's Reg. 51. 

Robert Stonard (Harl. Visit. Corn. 29o), Chapl. autumn t419 to 
autumn 1421, pres. by Dean and Chapter 27 Feb. 141; autumn 
i 421 ' iid oblatis in die funeralium Capellani '; a (Sir) Robert Stonard, 
R. of Trevalga, Cornwall 1421-49, of Helland 1444, res. 23 Dec. 
1465: lIaclean ii. ii, iii. 287; Newcourt ii. 138, 643; Brodrick 
Walter Lihert (Le Hart, Lyard), son of a railler at Lanteglos bï 
Fowey; Corn. summer I42o to aummn 14z 5, not B.A. in 14zo, M.A., 
B.D., D.D. ; R. of Lamarsh, Essex 1427 (patron Margaret Beaufort), 
of Tillingham 1428 (patron the King); Principal of S. lIartin's Hall 
in S. John's parish 1444, rebuilt chancel of S. lIary's, Oxford 146z , 
Wood's City i. 595, ii. 19; R. of Hyam, Som., of Nettleton, Wilts 
I434-4i (patron the Abbot of Glastonbury, Phillipps i. 125, 132 ), 
Fellow of Oriel 15 July 1425 as B.A., Provost i June 1435 (Reg. of 
Bishop Grey of Lincoln 4 June 1435), res. 28 Feb. 144- , Bishop of 
Norwich 24 Jan. 144-, Confessor to the Queen, ambassador to Savoy 
1449; d. Hoxne 17 IXlay 1472; his 'Bodï Stone' is still in the 
Cathedral, the sculptured roof of which was built by him; E. 1I. 
Goulburn The ancienl scttlttres in lhe roof of _Arorwich Ca/hedral 
1876; Blomefield's Norfolk i. 131, ii. 380-82, 488, iii. 535; William 
of Worcester 113, 307; Gutch i. 605-8, iii. 127, 13i , 28'/; Peshall 
57, 66 ; Burrows' Ail Souls 25 ; Gascoigne p. xviii, lxvii-viii. 28, 40, 
42, 215 : Westcote's Devon 603 ; Wallis' Cornw. Reg. 374 ; Political 
Poems and Songs, ed. Wright (Rolls series) ii. p. lvii, 233 ; Statutes of 
Oriel p. 26 ; Newcourt ii. 74, 361, 598, Ail Souls' Archives 154 , 159, 
289, Bodleian Charters 224,358; Clark's Oxford Colleges lO4-5, I23, 
Ramsay's Lancasler and l"ork ii. 129, Oxf. Archit. Soc. N. S. i. 174, 
iv. 325; Hist. Comm. v. 485; Wood D. 2 p. 469, Nat. Biog. i. 344; 
Bibl. Corn. 211, 1219, Coll. Corn. 325; summer 1444 'xxh" a 1I. 
Waltero Lyhert per viam mutui super unam obligacionem comuni 
sigillo sigillatam '; autumn 1447 'iiiid Pencaer pro una litera concepta 
domino Norevic. episcopo.' 
John Burwick, or Borwyk, Dev. Nov. x42o to autumn 143o; 
M.A. ; he became a sort of pensioner on the College. The naine still 
occurs in South Devon. 
John Arundel, Corn. Nov. I42o (when hot yet B.A.) to autumn 
143o; Wood's City i. 596; M.A., II.B., Principal of Aula Nigra; 
Proctor 1426 (Anstey 28o, 728), Chaplain and Physician to Henry VI 
(Rymer 6 Ap. 1454) ; held stalls at Wells, Lichfield, Lincoln, Hereford, 
York, S. Paul's, Windsor 1448 ; R. of Trowbridge. Wilts 1455_58 , 

archdeacon of Richmond 457, Bishop of Chichester 458-7îr, 
d. 8 Oct. t4îrîr; Athenoe il. 693; Strickland's Queens of England 
ed. 4, il. 215 ; Phillit,ps i. 147-48 ; Stephens' Chichester 66. There 
was more than one John Arundel about this rime. Autumn 1422 'xxs 
Arundell et sociis suis pro colleccione garbarum apud Wyttynham'; 
autunm 429 'vis de magistro Johanne Arundel pro pencione camere 
Abbatis de Notelegh'; winter 456 'pro scriptura unius litere misse 
lXI. Johanni Arundell et copie unius bulle Regie xiid'; winter 14îr 9 
'xls a magistro Arundell per manus Doctoris Stevennys'; Bibi. 
Corn. o38 , Tanner 5o, Nat. Biog. il. 146, v. 387, C. S. Gilbert's 
Cornwall il. 665. 
Thomas Gourde, dev. Nov. i49-o to autumn ,427; see Bishop 
Lacy's Commission 42o; winter I423 'via' Thome Goorde pro 
ligacione duorum librorum.' Stafford's Reg. 432. 
William Palmer (? s. John, M.P. Launceston), b. Bradstone, dev. 
Lent I4I to autumn 434; B.A. by 14_o, M.A., Rector 1425-32, 
Precentor of Crediton; instit. R. of Ringmore e Oct. 434. pres. by 
Robert Kirkham, res. 465; visited the College on bchalf of the 
Visitor 439 and 453, Lacy's Reg. e Oct. 439, 6 Ap. 453; 
Winter 439 'xxviiis iiiid allocatis M. Willelmo Palmer visitanti 
Collegium ex mandato domini Exon., pro expensis suis in via; ixs vid 
pro expensis suis Oxon.; notario in causa visitacionis iis'; the results 
of the visitation are seen in payrnents by certain Fellows autumn 1440, 
autumn I44, autumn 44z, Lent and autumn 443; autumn 
' viiid pro vectura duorum vestimentorum ex dono N. Willelmi Palmer.' 
An indenture between the College and W. Palmer z5 July 46o 
provides for the celebration of his obit; Johnes' ttfslor, t, r, rdslotc. 
Wood D. 2 p. o6. 
lIichael de Tregury, Col-n. summer 49- to autumn i4_'27 ; lXI.A., 
paid Unir. Coll.  3s 4d in 7 and in 9 Itenry VI for Hampton IIall, Wood 
D. 2 p. 27, 473; Proctor 434, archdeacon of Barnstaple 6 June 
445-449, Chaplain to Henry V, Dean of S. lXIichael of Pencryche 
Herefs., Archbishop of Dublin 449-îi. On the Taking of Con- 
stantinople he proclaimed a 3 days' fast and i oo years' indulgence to 
ail who observed it. There exists a bull of excommunication against 
certain persons for laying violent hands on him. Ite d. 2 Dcc. 4îrl ; 
bur. in S. Patrick's near the altar of S. Stephen, tomb 'as dis- 
covered 73o by Dean Swift (Ware's h-ish Prelates and Harris" 
Continuation). In his will he directs William Wise (? Weye) to make 
a pilgrimage in his stead to S. Nichael's lXlount in Cornwall : Gutch 

i. 563, iii. App. p. 45 ; Anstey 324, 508 ; Pits 66z, Tanner 7zl, D. K. 
Rec. 48 p. 380, - Ap. 449 grant to Michael Tregorre, Queen's 
Chaplain, of tithes of S. Peter de Bovyng, Guisnes, as held by the late 
rector W. Tregorre, and p. 4 z i ; Bekyngton's Correspondence i. p. cix ; 
Davies Gilbert's Cornwall iv. I41-5I; Bibi. Corn. 760; Lent 
'xiiis iiiid a Mychaele Tregorre Principali Aule Scaccarii in partem 
solucionis pro anno presenfi.' 
Thomas Fry, Chapl. autumn I42 (and perhaps previously) to 
Lent I42' ] ; M.A., mentioned summer I4z9, winter 1446 ; instit, to 
R. of Sutton Walrond, Dorset 9 Nov. 144, res. 1445; IIutchins iv. 
109 . 
John Halse (z s. John, Justice of King's Bench, Visit. Devon 439), 
Der. adm.  z Oct. 43, vac. autumn 14 97 ; M.A., B.D., Proctor 143 z, 
Anstey z98-9; Provost of Oriel 23 Mch I44- , tO which College he 
gave lands, res. 4 Mch 144- , Dean of Exeter 1457-9, archdeacon of 
Norfolk 14 Feb. 1448-I459, sup. D.D. I6 nlch 
14g-a, Bishop of Lich- 
field 25 Nov. I459, d. I49 o, but. in Cathedral. The Justiciary who 
d. 1434 was a benefactor to the College; autumn I424 'vis Siidex 
dono venerabilis domini, domini Johannis Hais justiciarii Regis'; 
winter 429 'pro vino dato Hals justiciario viiid'; autumn 1434 
'xxviiis de bonis Johannis Hais pro reparacionibus'; winter 434 
' xls ex bonls Johannis Hais quondam jusficiarii per manus Johannis 
Udy executoris dicti Johannis'; Lent 1436 'x marcis de bonis 
Johannis Hais assignatis pro edificacione tenementi de Peke' ; autumn 
1436 'xls de bonis Johannis Hais per manus M. Willelmi Fylham, 
xls de eisdem bonis per manus M. Johannis Udy'; a Richard Hais 
occurs winter 1435; Eccl. Ant. i. 17; Stafford's Reg. I21, 417, 
C]ark's (-)_?/brd Colleges o4, Ffou]kes' S. «'71ary's zo 5. 
John Rowe (Raw), corn. Lent. x40-6 to Lent i44i ; M.A., Rector 
1433-4o, Sub-dean of Exeter z8 Aug. i441 , R. of Exminster 31 Jan. 
I44-; autumn I43 ° 'vs de J. Rawe pro quodam libro perdito, 
z ° folio Totum quod est' ; Lent 44z ' iis viiid pro uno fixorio vendito 
et dato Collegio a M. Johanne Row'; summer 145o 'quinque libris 
a ni. Johanne Row canonico ecclesie cathedralis Exon. de bonis 
Willelmi Wynard, ad usum reparacionis Aule Cervine'; winter 1458 
'xd pro una lagena vini data M. Johanni Row et domino Martino 
Dyer canonicis ecclesie cathedralis Exon.'; [Nes'ill's Reg. 6 Sep. i464 
nlartin Dyer leaves money for finding scholars at Oxford to pray 
especially for his most gracious naaster; N. and Gleanings iv. 189 ;] 
Lent i464 'xs iiiid M. Gotysford pro expensis suis in adquirendo 

pecuniam nobis legatam a M. Johanne Row cure cerfis libris in 
manus (s,c) suis remanentibus ad terminum vite sue' ; his x,ill 8 Sep. 
1462, proved 24 Dec. i463 (Eccl. Ant. il. 25) ' volo ut quilibet socius 
collegii Exon. irt Oxon. presens in exequiis meis inibi celebrandis 
habeat xxd, do ad reparacionem tenementorum dicti collegii situatorum 
in Balliolo Oxon. xxvs, volo ut dictum collegium habeat illam parrain 
Bibliam 2 o folio Iïlam respt'cias, cure omnibus aliis libris dicto collegio 
infitulatis, volo ut dicto collegio de residuo bonorum meorum, debitis 
meis persolutis, provideatur juxta discrecionem executorum meorum.' 
A John Rowe subdeacon had letters dimissory 12 Sep. 1416, Stafford's 
Reg. 472. M. John Rawe of Exeter diocese was ordained subdeacon 
19 Sep. I433 on a title from the Convent of S. Frideswide in Oxon. 
A John Rawe of Exeter diocese was ordained deacon 2o Y)ec. I43 z 
by Bishop Lacy on a title from the Convent of Tavistock for all holy 
orders, priest Ii Ap. 1433. N. and Gleanings il. 94 out J. R. gave 
a toit and close on S. Y)avid's Hill to S. Petrock's, Exeter; iii. 152. 
Thomas Freeman, Dev. adm. I_ Blay 1426, Chaplain front Lent 
1427; II.A., d. 8 Dec. 1439; ?V. of Braunton, Y)evon, Stafford's 
Reg. Io6. 
John Hancock, corn. summer I426 to autumn i432; M.A., 
Warden of Ottery 31 Aug. I446 (in whose rime Henry VI visited 
Ottery College ; Monast. Exon. 26i) ; autumn I4.59 ' vis viiid ex dono 
M. Hancok ad orandum pro anima M. Willelmi Fylham.' 
Robert Peper, sar. summer 1426 to autumn 1434, still held rooms 
I464 ; M.A. ; William Peper was Principal of S. Mildred's Hall 1438, 
Anstey 52I, ' R. alias W.' Wood's City i. 595, Wood D. 2 p. 418; 
a Thomas Pepyr (Pipre) occurs as a lawyer in summer i355, autumn 
and inter 1357 ; winter I443 ' a M. Roberto Peper xiis pro camera 
bassa sub Libraria'; Robert Pepyr, V. of Moreton, Dorset, d. i48, 
Hutchins i. 405. 
John Hunt, der. autumn I426 to autumn i436; 3I.A.; a John 
Hunt was R. of S. James', Shaftesbury I44o , Hutchins iii. 58. 
John Rygge, Der., adm. zo Ap. 142% perhaps when Freeman 
succeeded to the Chaplaincy, vac. autumn i44z ; M.A., Rector i44 o-- 
4I, ? Principal of Pury Hall I438, Anstey 52t ; R. ofHoniton 23 Mch 
I45, Treasurer of Crediton, d. I459, Eccl. Ant. ii. 78 ; summer I446 
'vis viiid ex dono M. Johannis Rigge.' 
Richard Bele, corn. Lent 1429 to autumn i438, M.A. before 
I439; Hutchins i. o5, iii. 37z. 
Thomas Clerk, Lent 429, d. zz Sep. 436: his will, «1 Sep., 



proved -29 Sep. 436 in Oriel before the Commissary, Thomas 
Grevely, Univ. Reg. Aaa fol. 9 ; Ffoulkes' S. 3I«r.v's 97 ; his body to 
be buried in S. Michael's Churchyard at North Gate, to the high 
altar tro d,'cimis oblihs -2s, to repair of the church -2od; Griffiths 13- 
John Bulsey, sar. summer 1499 to Oct. 144.3, M.A. before 1439, 
Senior Fellow autumn 144_2 and Vice-Rector. Safford's Reg. 43 o. 
Michael Trewynard, b. S. Ives; Corn. autumn 1499 to autumn 
1438- M.A., sup. D.D. 18 Jan. 1 -« lic. 1454 ; Principal of Hart 
» O- 
Hall 1436-8 and 1441-4, Provost of Glasney in Cornwall, d. 11 Ap. 
471 ; William of Worcester 1-2-2, 1-28 ; Monast. Exon. 49 ; Lent 1434 
'xxd datis per M. Michaelem Trewynard ad fabricam quandam in 
Aula Cervina'; summer 1455 'pro clavis emptis et circa hostium 
M. Mychaelis Trewynard occupatis id.' 
Williana Weye, Dev. autumn 143o to autumn 1442 ; M.A., B.D., 
FcIIow of Eton 1453-146,], then a monk at Edyngdon, Wilts, 
d. 3 ° Nov. 1476; he was in his 55th year 146, i.e. born 14o8 ; 
his II,),erartës (ed. G. Williams 1857 for the Roxburghe Cub, the 
map publ. 1867) describe three Pilgrimages, to Cmpostella in 1456, 
to Jerusalem in 1458 and 462, Henry VI having given him official 
leave to make them; he celebrated mass at Jerusalem cure canlu 
organico ; Warton's Hist. of Poetry ed. W. C. Hazlitt iii. 338 ; Tanner 
759; Gutch il. -25; Lent 44o 'pro cariagio unius pelvis ex dono 
M. Willelmi Wey iiiid" ; Lent 451 ' xd oh. pro 3 us virgatis de rebyn 
IrO pannis pro altaribus datis a M. Willelmo Way, viiid pro viridi 
l, okcram pro eisdem pannis, viiis pro factura eorundem ' ; summer 1457 
' uni adducenti duo volumina ÇolIegio a lXI. Willelmo Wey missa 
iiis iiiid'; an ear]ier William Waye occurs in Stafford's Reg. 397, 
-- Toker (Tucker, from the weaving trade, then flourishing in the 
west, Quarlcr Sessions under ./r,mes I. p. 93), corn., ? only one terre, 
Lent 1431 ; ? Henry Toker, R. of Littleham, Devon 1455, d. 1477. 
-- James, Lent I43 to autumn 1438, still dominus sunanaer 1435. 
Richard Lane, corn. sunamer 143 to autumn 1435. 
John Westlake, Corn. winter 1433 (or before) to sunanaer 1444, 
M.A. before 1439, Senior Fellow winter 1442, Rector 1442-3; Prin- 
cipal of Hart Itall 1438-41, Wood's City i. 596 ; added to the College 
Chapel in 1488 ; Gutch iii. i 16 ; Anstey 520 ; autumn 1442 ' xiid a 
Magistris Johanne Westlak et Thoma Copylston pro camera sub alta 
camera Aule Scaccarii'; autumn 1488 'iiiili ex dono M. Johannis 
Westlake, ad sustentacionem edificii nostri'; summcr 14o 'xiid a 


/x,I. Westlake ad reparandum tabulam pone supremum altare in capella 
nostra'; winter , 482 ' vis viiid a I. Willelmo Ierefild quos contulit 
/1. Westlake ad emendam novem crucem'; ? V. of Pinhoe 12 Feb. 
49,, d. 15oo; Eccl. Ant. ii. lZ 7. 
(?Thomas) Cowling, Corn. winter 1433 (or before) to autumn 
1438 ; II.A. Stafford's Reg. 200. 
John Lyndon, Der. autumn 1434 to autumn 1442; Rector * 44I--" ; 
autumn 443 'xd pro vectura xxii librarum de cera ex dono 3I. 
Johannis Lyndon' : Lent 1432 ' viid pro vectura xiiii librarum de cera 
data Collegio a lI. Johanne Lyndon decano Criditonie ' [Monast. Exon. 
76] ; so winter ,46o : winter 1469 ' iis pro caleptra data 1I. Johanni 
L)'ndon'; Lent ,487 'vh vis viiid a 1I. Johanne Philip decano 
Ciditonie ex legacione BI. Johannis Lyndon pro eius obitu futuros 
per xvi annos in Collegio inter socios observando '; winter 1443 ' iid 
pro cathenacione doctoris de Lira super Evangelia, dati per decanum 
Criditonie' (the College already had Lira, winter 437 'coopertura 
Lire in iiii voluminibus et cathenis'); Anstey 270, Gutch i. 406, 
Tanner 495- 
John Hamelyn, der. only autumn 1434: a James Hamlin, Canon 
of Exeter, died in or before 1478 (mentioned in a BIenhcniot deed of 
that date); Newcourt ii. 3o4; John Hamelyn occurs in Thomas 
Clerk's will 1436. 
John Holdich. Der. 19 Oct. 1434 to winter 1437; winter I429 
'pro camera Holdeche xxd'; I.A., V. of lXlaker (Dcvon, but in 
archdeaconry of)Corn,«'all 19 lqov. 437. 
John Godeswayne, corn. -"5 IXlch 1436, res. 27 June 443; 
gI.A. before I439; Anstey 739, 74o John tlosborn B.A. punished 
for an offence against him ; Gutch i. 56 ; summer  44z ' xviiis iiid datis 
gI. Johanrti Goodswayn pro reparacione camere in Aula Scaccarii '; 
Lent I443 ' xd Penkeyer pro litteris conceptis Fundatori [i. e. Bishop 
Lacy] et lXI. Henrico Webber, et una littera procuratoria deliberata 
lXI. Johanni Goodswayn ex parte Collei'; summer 1443 'in expenis 
lXI. Johannis Godeswayn abhinc equitantis in Corrtubiam in rtegociis 
Çollegii et istuc revertêntis in Çollegii negociis ixs '; winter 1443 ' iiis 
viiid pro expensis M. J. Gutsuayn in Cornubia.' 
-- Caundel, sar. 1436, d. Lent 1437; places ot" the naine occur 
in Dorset, Hutchins iii. 664, 725, iv. 36, t4, 43; and see ii. 492, 
Wood's City i. 590. 
 Markewyke. or Marw)k (a family naine in Suffolk), ? Chapl. ; 
adm. z 5 Dec. 436, xac. autumu I4tl. Sec autumn 444- 

William Sende, sar. winter I487 to Lent 1445; B.A. 1439, lXI.A., 
Principal of Itart Hall i444. 
William Baleham, dev. autumn I488 to Lent 1444; B.A. before 
1439, I.A.; Lent 1444 'xvid magistro W. Balam ad visitandum 
amicos, et quia non fuit presens in electione Rectoris perdidit iis.' 
John Evelyn, Dev. autumn I488 to summer 1451 ; B.A. by June 
1439, I.A., B.D. 6 July 1449; Rector 1443-47 (till 1449); Com- 
missioner for building the New Schools, Anstey 569, 736; V. of 
Ipplepen, Devon 24 (28) June 1469-1483 and perhaps longer; 
Provost of Glasney, Cornwall 1471 , exch. for canonry in Exeter 
Cathedral 1477 ; Ionast. Exon. 49, Suppl. 26 ; autumn 1443 'vis viiid 
a I. Johanne Evelyn pro defectu variacionis quam fecisset apud 
Augustinenses ex iniunctione sibi facta per Visitatorem'; paid caution 
for Peter Hall 1444, and for Peter Hall in the naine of William Rafle 
inceptor in Arts 1449, and for Black Hall in the naine of William 
Thomas B.A. 1449, Wood's City i. 596, 598. 
Richard French (? from N. Tamerton), corn. winter I489 (and 
perhaps before) to winter 1455, determined as B.A. Lent I442, I.A., 
B.D. 23 June 1454; Rector I449-53; Principal of Laurence Hall 
1445, Wood's City i. 594; V. of Barnstaple l Aug. 1462 ; but still 
in College rooms vinter 1468; Eccl. Ant. iii. 2o. 
John Andrew, Corn. June I489 to autumn i448 ; B.A. before 
1439, gI.A., Principal of Hart Hall 1445 ; R. of I)unchideock I6 July 
1447, res. 1449, of Roseash 18 Sep. 1465, res. 1468 ; Lent 1444 'vd 
pro i vecte pro scola lXI. Johannis Andryw et pro i circulo ferreo pro 
ostio gardini'; Hutchins iii. 366, 372, 575, Eccl. Ant. ii. 1 i. 
John Codie (Codde), Chapl. autumn I44o to winter 1446 ; I.A. ; 
? the J. Gody vho was a Principal i446, Wood's City i. 594; R. of 
Ilfracombe i. Dec. 1459, d. 147o, Eccl. Ant. ii. 136 ; autumn 1465 
' iiis iiiid a lXI. Johanne Codi pro bassa camera ubi ponit vocalia 
(focalia) sua'; autumn 147o ' iiis iiiid pro bassa camera 1. Johannis 
Cody, cuius anime propicietur Deus.' 
Richard Bokeler, sar. autumn I44O to autumn 1448 ; B.A. 144i, 
I.A., B. C,xN. L., sup. D. CA'. L. 4 Feb. 145- ; William Bokeler 
founded a Iursa (winter 14,37 , Lent 1458); Dr. Bokelere is mentioned 
1457, Anstey 75o; autumn I454 'ixs a I. Ricardo Bokeler pro 
pencione camere magne in Checkerhall pro duobus terminis.' 
Hutchins iv. 436 Walter Bokeler. 
William Rafle (? s. W., V. of Stithians 1413, Wendron 14 1 7), Corn. 
7 July I442 to winter 1455; lXI.A. 1449, ?Princ. of Aritotle's Hall 


1438, of Pery Hall as well in 145 I, of Laurence Hall 452, Anstcy 
520, 620; winter 1453 'pro equo conducto pro lXl. Willelmo Raff 
versus Sarum xxd'; autumn 444 'xh" xiiiis val a domino Jacobo 
Rafle, vicario S. Hillarii in Cornubia [i 9 lXlay i43 o, lXlaclean i. 282]; 
pro fructibus ecclesie S. Wynnery pro ,.D. lXlCCCCXLIII ° in partem 
solucionis eorundem'; summer 1446. 
Thomas Reynold, sar. 21 or 22 Oct. 1442; t3.A. by 1446, M.A. 
1449, Principal of Laurence Hall 1446 and i45i , Anstey 604, 618 ; 
Wood's City i. 594; Proctor i452, mortally wounded in lXIay when 
mediating between the scholars of the 'Hospicium Pekwadir' and 
those of S. Edward's Hall, Anstey 734 expenses for his wound 
io June 1452, Gutch iiî. App. p. 54- Oriel accounts 12 July i452 
'in oblationibus in ecclesia S. lXlichaelis in obitu lXIagistri Thome 
Reynolds procuratoris viiid; in oblationibus in collegio Exon. pro 
anima lXI. T. Reynolds viid.' 
Thomas Hawkins, or I-Iaukyn, sar. 21 or 22 Oct. I442 to summer 
1448; lXI.A. 2i June 1449; Principal of Peter Hall, Wood's City i. 
598; treasurer of Oriel 45i-3, Provost Nov. 1475; Precentor of 
Salisbury 6 June i47 I, Archdeacon of Stafford I459, of x, Vorcester 
12 Nov. I467 (Oriel Statutes p. 3i); Preb. of Lichfield 147î; d. 
Salisbury Feb. 147-, but. in Cathedral; autumn 1480 ' iiih" vis viiid ab 
executoribus lXI. I-Iaukyns '; Lent 1482 ' xls ab executoribus M. Thome 
Haukyns per manus M. Laury '; summer 1482 ' xls a doctoribus Jane 
et Seggdeen [? John Segden, Wood's City i. 599] executoribus lXI. 
Thome I-Iaukynys per manus M. WiIlclmi lXIundi.' CoII. Top. and 
Gen. i. 240. 
Robert Takyll (? of Honiton, Eccl. Ant. il. 75), De-c. adm. œeo Dec. 
1442, vac. autumn 1448 ; M.A.; Lent 145o 'iiis viiid a I. Roberto 
Takell per manus lXI. Willelmi Wode pro quodam equo empto a M. 
Johanne Evelyng'; he occurs also winter 1452; Principal of Mildred 
Hall 1454, Wood's City i. 596, 606. 
WiIliam Wode, der., adm. 2o Dec. 1442, vac. Lent I45o; deter- 
mined as t3.A. autumn 1445; Principal of Laurence Hall 27 Oct. 
1448, Wood's Ct¥ i. 594 ; Lent 1464 ' iiid pro vectura vestimentorum 
nobis collectorum a lXI. Willelmo Wode.' John Wode is mentioned 
Lent 1446 as allornalus nosler. 
Walter Windsor, Der. 24 lXlch. I44-; afterwards Caplain, vac. 
autumn t 458 ; II.A. 1449, Rector 1453-7, Proctor 1455, Principal of 
Hart Hall I448-5I , Anstey 619; see a. I464; Sub-Dean of Exeter 
148o-82, R. of Shillingford to 1491 ; f91iver's Bishops 295 , Eccl. Ant. 


il. 59 ; summer 1458 ' xvd Johanni Godyssone stacionario pro labore 
suo in ponendo cathenas super vj volumina, quorum tria sunt ex dono 
1I. Rogeri Keys, et duo ex dono domini Johannis Frensch quondam 
capellani de Etona, et sextum volumen fuit extractum a Libraria in 
ternpore I. Walteri W)'ndesore.' 
William Mogys or Iogas, summer 445 to autumn I459, II.A. 
3 lIch 14/; ,Æ  - I»roctor 1452 in place of Reynold, one of the 4 «[agislrt" 
S[anl«s -"9 Jan. 14ag,, Rector 1457-9; still held roorns in I47O; 
collated to archd, of Stafford I468 by John Halse, Bishop of Lichfield, 
once Fellow of Ex. Coll. ; R. of Hartlebuu', Worcs. I  Oct.  47 z- 150 I. 
Robert Wylkyn, der. Lent 1446 to summer 146o, Chaplain 
458-59 in place of Thomas Baron; I.A.; autumn I447 'vis viiid 
a AI. Roberto Wylkenys pro scola sua pro anno futuro.' 
William Thomas. Cor-n., adm. -"4 3lch 44r, vac. autumn I46O ; 
13.A. 1449, II.A. 15 Feb. 45-è, Rector I459-6o, Principal of Black 
Ilall I449, of Laurence Hall 452, I458, Anstey 676, 74"7, Wood's 
City i..594, 596; studied law or medicine; autumn i45i 'pro 
expensis Willelmi Thomas versus Cornubiam in ponendo beneficium 
S. W)'nnri ad firmam xiii« iiiid,' also autumn 456, and summer 
458; perhaps dead in 1476, Lent 476 'iis Johanni Harrys et 
stacionario pro appreciacione bonorum mastri Willelmi Thomas'; 
summer 1476 'xxiiis iiiid pro libro magistri W. Thomas vendito qui 
ocatur Code.t." See i47 o. Uni'. Reg. IO, 19, e4. 26. 
John Fraunceys, der., adm. z3 June 1446; adm. at Ierton 
3 Nov. 447 ; B.A. i July 449, I.A. I Feb. 4-6,9" summer 1453 
'val oblatis in die obitus 1I. Frauncis socii Collegii lIertonis'; 
Brodri_k 236. 
Thomas Baron (Baron senior), Chapl. 1447, vac. autumn 1458 ; 
I.A. 449; autumn 1446 'iiii« a domino Thoma Baron pro scola 
• Ua.' Newcourt ii. 3o: Principal of 3Iildred Hall I446, Wood's 
City i. 595 ; gave 3IS. no. iii to the College, Coxe p. -. 
John Chepman, Der. summer 1448 to Lent 145; Principal of 
Iildred Hall I45O, Wood's City i. 595 ; adm. to compurgation 
io Feb. 145  on a charge of incontinence, 1I. Baron being one of 
he Çompurgators, Anstey 625; amumn 45o 'viiid pro lecto empto 
pro Chepman.' The will of John Chepman of Honiton was proved 
3 Aug. 14o6, and his son John was one of the executors; was this 
son father of the Fellow ?, Stafford's Reg. 386. 
John Baker, sar. autumn 448 to summer 1454; B.A. 30 June 
449, I.A.; V. of Wittenham 1462 , d. 487. 

John Tregansowan, Corn. Dec. 1449 to summer 1454; lXI.A. 
3 lXlch   • 
14.m, Curator of Robury Chest 145o, Supervisor of wine 
1455 ; Principal of Hart Hall 8 Oct. 1451-1463, Anstey 678 , 688 ; 
V. of Damerham, Wilts 1453-9 (as Tregunson); exch. for lXlorwen- 
stow, Cornwall with William Colyn or Colyns, but res. on a life 
annuity of ten pounds, in favour of John Tedy 27 Mch 1478. 
Thomas Wodeward, der. summer 145o to autumn 1452 ; B.A. 
3 ° June 1449; Oriel accounts 1452 'in vigilia S. Bartholomei 
[=23 Aug.] in oblacionibus in collegio Exon. in missa Thome 
Wodeward bachallarii iiid.' The will of Thomas Wydewere was 
proved in the Chancellor's Court 17 Oct. 14.52. 
Thomas Stephens or Stevyn, der. summer 145 °to autumn 1457 ; 
M.A. 15 Feb. 145, D.D. ; Principal of a Hall 145 o, Wood's City i. 
594 ; Fellow of Eton 1466-8o, Commissary (Vice-Chancellor) of the 
University several times 1466-8o ; Warden of Ottery to 1489; Gutch 
iii. App. 6o-63: Anstey 6t8, 72o; lX, Ionast. Exon. 261, 278. 
-- Lysewille, dev. summer to winter 145o. 
Thomas Gotysford (Cottisford), Der. summer 145 " to summer 
1466; determined as /3.A. in 1456, fiI.A.; became Chaplain about 
146o; resident autumn 1467 ; Principal of Laurence Hall 1461, 
Wood's City i. 594, 598, Anstey 688. 
John Julyan, der. winter 145" to autumn 1467 ; B.A. 1454, lXI.A. 
1457, Senior Fellow winter 1461-62 and Vice-Rector (probably 
owing to Gotysford becoming Chaplain, and so losing seniority); 
Principal of S. Peter's Hall, attached to the College, 1458, Wood's 
City i. 598 ; acting as Deputy Judge for the University ; pres. 3 ° Aug. 
1466 by Convent of S. Frideswide to S. Clement's; Anstey 678, 75o ; 
summer 1466 ' iis pro renovacione unius libri domus positi in Csta 
Wyntonie in nomine II. Johannis Julyan; xvis pro redemcione 
Spalterii [sic] glosati positi in quadam cista per M. Charde' ; autumn 
1471 'viis a lXI. Holcumbe pro obitu lXI. Johannis Julyan, cuius 
anime propicietur Deus.' 
Henry Bryan, dev. Dec. 145 « to winter i454 ; Fellow of lX,erton 
1455, Brodrick 237 ; Anstey 749 Hertry Bryan one of 'bachillarii 
collatores apud fratres Augustinenses disputationum'; Newcourt ii. 
Nicholas Stanbury, der. Dec. 145 to autumn 1467 ; B.A. 1454, 
lXI.A. 1457, Principal of S. Peter's Hall Dec. 1462 , Anstey 688; 
summer 1479 'iiiid Stanbury pro factura unius litere attornatorie 
vel procuratorie'; vinter 1479' viiid M. Stanbury pro fabrica unius 


litere attornatorie pro M. Brew'; so x-inter 148I ; Ne'court il. 592 ; 
Visit. Corn. 443. 
William Baron (Baron junior), der. Lent I453 to winter 1464 ; 
B.A. 1455, lXI.A.; Principal of a Hall 1457, XVood's Cty i. 594; 
Rector 146o-64; still resident I479; 3,'. of lXIenheniot, Cornwall 
1479, d. I5oi ; Anstey 676 ; Oliver's Bishops 1io. 
John Mitchell (3Iychall), sar. summer 1454 to autumn I46I , B.A. 
1459; Hutchins ii. 64o. 
Richard Lowe, sar. winter 1454 to Lent 1457; determined as 
B.A. 1455; a Richard Lawe or Lowe was R. of Honiton 22 lXIay 
i442, d. 145I , Eccl. Ant. il. 78. 
Richard Aschendon (Aysshendon: Ashendon is in Bucks), sar. 
Lent 1456 to autumn 1459; B.A. 7 Nov. 145î. 
Ralph Helmer (perhaps from Kingston), Der. Lent 1456 to 
autumn 1457 ; 13.A. z454, determined 16 Feb. I45 . 
Walter Kingdon, Corn. autumn 1456 to winter 1468 ; B.A. 1459, 
lXI.A., di:p. 4 June 463; preb. of S. Patrick's, Dublin 1468 ; 
' lXIaster Walter Kingdon' 'itnesses a deed 1477, Allen's Liskeard 
39; Lent 1474 'iiiid pro posicione iiii graduum ante cameram 
lXI. Kyngdon, xvid pro uno novo lecto in nova camera et imposicione 
unius postis in Ioede gTaduum ante hostium lXI. Kyngdon'; R. of 
S. lXlartin's by Looe, Cornwall i49o: mentioned in Computus of 
1493 as in orders, and in Clifton Ferry deed i493 ; Cotton il. i36. 
Walter Halse, Der. adm. 2o Dec. 1457, vac. after autumn 459; 
determined as B.A. summer 1459 ; winter 1458 ' xiiiid pro expensis 
Rectoris, Willelmi Baron et Walteri Halse in eundo apud Sutton ad 
respondendum Officiali Barkeschyrie in negociis Collegii.' 
John Phylypp, Der., adm. 1 July 1458, vac. winter 147o ; B.A. 
455, M.A., Rector i464-7o; resident in College 1474, mentioned 
in Clifton Ferry deed 1493 ; (a John Phelypp was R. of S. Olave's, 
Exeter 8 Sep. 46î, res. 15Ol, Eccl. Ant. i. 129; ) Dean of Crediton; 
gave 3 books to the College in summer 15o8 : gave £3 6s. 8d. about 
1483 to build the "kitchen; subscribed to the new hall of the College, 
Gutch iii. i12; Macray's Armais of Bodleian 316 he gave two of 
the College lXISS, to the ]3odleian in 1468, now 'Bodl. 42,' and 
'Digby 57 'olim liber lXI. Jolyffe,' Cat. MSS. Bodl. ix. 59; Lent 
1476 'iiiid pro vectura parmi linei dati Collegio per lXI. Johannem 
Phylyp'; so winter 1478 ; Waters' GeneaL ofCheslers i. 7. 
John Tillie, der., adm. t July 1458, vac. after autumn 459; 
determined as B.A. in Lent 1458. 



John Leche, sar., adm. i July 1458, vac. afier autumn 1459; 
B.A. x46z ; Hutchins iii. 4"8. 
Herveus Charde, Der., adm. x3 hlch 145, vac. in or after 
autumn I46Z; B.A. i456, II.A.; winter I466 'ils pro renovacione 
unius libri positi in Cista Cecestrie per manus 1I. Chard'; Lent I47 o 
' iiiis pro renovacione cuiusdam libri positi in Cista de Selton per 
manus 1I. Hervei Charde'; autumn i47o'ixs iiiid pro redemcione 
cuiusdam libri positi in quadam Cista Universitatis per 1I. Charde, 
iiiis pro renovacione Avicenne positi in quadam Cista Universitatis 
per predictum magistrum'; summer i472 'iiiis pro renovacione 
caucionis 1I. Chard'; winter I473 'iiiis pro renovacione unius libri 
in Cista de Rober impositi per manus bi. Charde.' 
William Atwille, der. winter 146o (or before) to summer I466. 
The will of William Atwyll, R. of Bondleigh, Devon (but. S. lIichaers, 
Oxford, 465, Wood D. 2 p. oo) was proved 24 Aug. 1465, 
Griffiths 3. 
Richard Payne, Der. winter 146o (or before) to autmnn t474 (or 
later), B.A. x 462, N.A. ; Anstey 688 ' procurator Australis pro quodam 
horto juxta Aulam Laurencii, nomine Ricardi Payne ( 462).' Wood's 
City i. 599 ; Campbell's Henry VII, ii. 19o (Rolls Series). 
William Major, COl-n. winter 146o (or before) to autumn 1474 (Or 
later); lXI.A., Proctor 1472 ; Rector i4îi-74 ; Chat,lain at Ottery; 
present at making of Wi!liam Holcomb's will 1499; Nonast. 
Exon. 278. 
William Demett, Sar. winter 146o (or belote) to summer t464 
'dominus.' Wood's City i. 599 Dymett. 
--Andrew, corn. adm. 5 Ap. 46I, vac. autumn 469; I.A.; 
autumn I48O 'xxd a lXl. Andrv, pro scola ubi scannum, pro parte 
unius terinini': a William Androw was 1t. of Forrabury, Cornwall 
2 july 1489; lXIaclean i. 589. 
Richard Bradleghe, Der. adm. 3 June 1461, vac. autumn i478 ; 
disp. 9 June I463, ]3.A. x466, N.A.; Proctor 474; Rector I4ï 5 tO 
t4 lXIch 47; gave 2os towards the Chapel Cross autumn 1498 ; 
Ffoulkes' S. Iary's 2o6; a Richard Bradley was V. of Calwodeleigh 
(now Calverleigh) 25 Ap. 1460 , Eccl. Ant. i. too; tIutchins i. 582. 
William Brewe. Corn. autumn I46 to autumn 494 (or later); 
lXI.A., in orders, Proctor 147o ; Principal of Laurence Hall 1467, 
Wood's City i. 594, 598, Anstey 723 ; held rooms in College x492 ; 
autumn 146  ' vis viiid a Willelmo Brew pro expensis suis circa bene- 
ficium nostrum S. Wynneri in Cornubia '; summer 148o' viii/i xvis viid 


a 1I. Willelmo Brewe pro prima parte solucionis xviih" xiiis iiiid 
pro fructibus nostri beneficii S. Wynnery in Cornubia pro A.o. 
IICCCCLXXIX",' See Clifton Ferry deed 1493. His exequies 
were still celebrated in autumn 1556. 
John More, dev. Lent I464 to autumn 1466 ; B.A. 1466 ; resident 
John Harrowe, der. Lent 1464 to autumn 1478, Chaplain 466 ; 
disp. as B.A. 27 3Ich 1462, II.A., Proctor 1468, Principal of Hart 
IIail 1472; gave 6s Bd in 1483; a Chapel deed dated 25 Nov. 1477 
says that Rector Bradle refused to receive his resignation of the 
Chaplaincy from his proctor Walter Wyndesor. 
John Orelle or Oryal, sar., adm. e3 lXlch 146s -, vac. winter 481 ; 
determined as B.A. autumn 1467, II.A., Senior Fellow autumn 478, 
Rector 4 July 1478-79; xx'inter 1481 'xxiid pro ostio fabricato in 
camera 1I. Orell, et pro fabrica unius formule in Aula nostra.' 
John Tlaarssher (? from Wilts), sar., adm. 6 July I465, Fellow 
only one term; Principal of Sykyll Hall 146z, Anstey 688, Wood's 
City i. 599. 
William Luky, corn. adm. 14 Dec. I465; determined as B.A. 
Lent 1466, II.A.; Newcourt i. 346. 
William Holcomb, Der. adm. 7 June 1466, vac. Lent 1476; 
determined as B.A. autumn 1468; II.A., resident 148e ; 'Lector in 
S. Laurence's Hall in S. llichael's parish'; V. of E. lIorden, Dorset 
16 Sep. 1475, res. 1478, Hutchins iii. 514; Precentor of Ottery, V. of 
Ashburton and of Ipplepen; by his will 1499 (IIonast. Exon. 278 , 
Suppl. 6) he bequeathed to Ex. Coll. 'librum sermonum f«ctum de 
rempote per circulum anni [Tanner 5o3] , ad orandum pro anima 
1I. Willelmi lIaior quondam Rectoris dicti Collegii Exon.' and 
perhaps other books ; winter 147z ' iiiih" vis viiid a 1I. tlolcombe pro 
anima bi. Johannis Pittis' [N. and Gleanings i. 12]. 
William Juner, Der. adm. 5 July 1466, vac. autumn 478; deter- 
mined as I].A. autumn 1468, II.A.; two of this family occur as 
Rectors of Loxbeare, Devon, Eccl. Ant. i. 141. 
William Mylplaysh, Sar. adm. 5 July 1466, d. 14 July 478 
(there was a plague 1477-79); determined as B.A. autumn 1468, 
gI.A., Rector 4 lXlch--14 July 1478; see a. 147o (William Jane). 
lIell,lash is in Netherbury, Dorset, Hutchins ii. 115. 
(John) Yonge, der. adm. z July 1468, vac. xvinter 1469; II.A. 
John Gubbe, sar. adm. 2 July I468. vac. autumn 1479; IXI.A., 
R. of Puryton and V. of Kcmcll, Wilts 478 ; Phillipps i. 166. 


Richard lIayow (Maiowe, Mayhow), ? b. Bray; Corn. adm. 2_ 
June I469, vac. winter I469 ; M.A., Principal of Hart Hall I468-76, 
sup. B. Ca,x. L. 4 Feb. x45-, Canon of Exeter, d. I499 ; Gutch iii. 645, 
Athenoe ii. 7o9; C. S. Gilbert's Cornwall i. I4.5 'at his decease he 
made Thomas Harrys, archdeacon of Cornwall, his executor.' 
Warburton, adm. x Feb. «, 
-- x4z, vac. autumn i471. 
John Anger, corn. adm. 30 June 147o, vac. autumn I477 ; deter- 
mined as B.A. autumn I47I, M.A. ; winter 1476 ' iiiis viiid a 3I. Anger 
pro aliquibus honis M. Thomas sibi venditis'; 'iiid a M. Anger pro 
uno libro sciencie medicinalis M. Thomas.' William of Worcestcr 
i23 'dominus Johannes Anger fuit vicarius Magistri Michaelis 
Trewynnard' (provost of Glasney). Was the name Auger ? 
William Jane (Jaan), dev. adm. 3 ° June 147o, vac. autumn I479 ; 
M.A.; resident I48z; executor for Rector Mylplaysh 478, and ?for 
Thomas Hawkins I48z ; R. of Exminster, d. I5OO; gave the College 
£3 6s. 8d. in summer I5OO; Eccl. Ant. ii. 25. 
Roger Page, dev. adm. 2i Dec. 1471, vac. autumn I474. 
Walter Coose or Couse, dev. adm. 27 June 1472, vac. Lent i488; 
Chaplain autumn i478; M.A., Principal of Hart Hall 1478 , I486 ; 
see Clifton Ferry deed 1493. 
John Rowe, dev. winter 1475 to Lent I49o; still B.A. in Oct. 
I479; M.A., in orders. 
Thomas Symon (S)'rnon senior), dev. winter 1475 to summer 
I483; determined as B.A. autumn I477, 31.A., in orders: a Thomas 
Symons was V. of ]3ishop's Tawton, Devon 9 Dec. i489, d. i518; 
Eccl. Ant. iii. 19. 
John Smythe, sar., adm. 18 Nov. I475, vac. Lent i49o; M.A., 
D.D., Rector I485-87 ; Canon of St. Paul's 13 Feb. i48. 
William lIerifeld, corn., adm. i8 Nov. 1475, vac. winter I4,82 ; 
determined as B.A. summer 1474 ; M.A. 6 Oct. 1479, Rector 1479-8° ; 
V. of Bodmin i489, d. I494'; winter I479 ' M. Babb celebranti pro 
M. Myryfyld iiid.' See Clifton Ferry deed I493. 
James Babbe, Dev. adm. 30 Jan. 147î-, M.A. hy Oct. 479; in 
orders; Principal of Hart Hall I482; Proctor I483; Rector I482-84; 
(?) d. winter 1485 Of the sweating sickness. 

No'r:.--Bodl. MS. 42 once belonged to Exeter College. It ¢ontains a Mg. of 
beginning of 4, and one of beginning of 5 century. ' Liber Magistri J. Collis 
emptus a domino W. Palett, ,.D. 47, precium viis .... haec est caucio 
M. Babbe, M. _Merefeld, et Johannis Mane, excepta in Cista Germeyne in v die 
mensis Octobris ,.D. mcccîix (s/c), et est liber cure diversis contentis, z o folio 

ccksie et habet 2 supplementa, primum e byblia 2 ° folio EdÆsserunl, 2 m supple- 
mentum est liber Jannensis 2 ° folio 2Xrec ligaturam, et lacet pro xlviiis viiid .... 
Item lego collegio Exon. librum in pergameno scriptum continentem tabulam 
Nicholai de Lira super bibliam et cum ceteris, et volo quod transeat in communi 
electione librorum. Teste Ricardo Smyth ..... Ex legacione M. Jacobi Babbe. 
.... volo quodt restituatur .... dte electione Smale.' It contains an A|pha- 
betum Graecum Numerale, folios 281-2 are xvritten plumbeo stilo. 
Thomas Lawry, Corn. adm. 6 Nov. 1476, vac. autumn I484; 
dctcrmined as B.A. Lent 476, lXI.A. 479, in orders; a Thomas 
Lawry was R. of Washfield, Dcvon 8 Oct. 1460 , Eccl. Ant. i. 38. 
Ste Clifton Ferry deed 493. 
John Mayne (Maan), der. autumn 1477. vac. Lent i489 ; a John 
Mane was R. of S. Tudy belote 1498 , and V. of S. Kew 21 Oct. 15oo , 
both in Crnwall; d. 1523; Maclean ii. 98, iii. 314; summer 148o 
'xvd a Johanne lXIane datis ad fabricam cerii Paschalis' (it cost 8 
pence) ; Coll. Corn. 547- 
Richard Palmer, der., adm. 3 ° Iay 1478. then transferred to 
the Chaplaincy, vac. autumn 1491 ; determined as B.A. summer 
1478, M.A. 
Thomas Ruer (Rewer), sar., adm. 4 Mch I47, vac. autumn 1491 ; 
determined as B.A. Lent 478, lXI.A. ; Rector 1487--88 ; in orders, so 
stated in a deed concerning Peyntour ah'es Clver ttall 28 Jan. 148 . 
John Frendship, der., adm. 4 lXIch I47, vac. Lent 487; held 
a Chantry at Windsor, d. belote Oct.  5o 9, F. F. (Bodl.) p. 2 b ; Gutch 
i. 514 . See Clifton Ferry deed 1493. 
-- Saunders, corn., adm. 19 June 1479, vac. Lent  486. 
Richard Symon (Symon junior), dev., adm. 20 Nov. 1479, vac. 
summer 483; a Richard Symon determined as B.A. summer i469. 
Richard Panter, corn., adm. 2o Nov. 1479, vac. winter i494; 
M.A., Rector 1488--20 Dec. 494; Principal of I/art I/ail 1488 ; 
V. of Menheniot, Cornwall, dead in i.i 3 ; Cll. Top. et Gen. i. 24i. 
Richard Roberd, or Roberts (often caIled Robyns), Corn., adm. 
22 June I48, vac. autumn 498; Rector Lentautumn 495; sup. 
13.CL. 24 Jan. i5o; Eccl. Ant. ii. 29. 
Pêter Carsley (Casely, Çaslay), Dev., adm. 5 July 148, vac. Lent 
1487; I....., D.D., Proctor 1488 ; canon of Exeter, V. of Menheniot 
belote i.i 3 ; V. of Broad Cyst, Devon, d. 536, EccL Ant. i. 126; 
executor to WiIliam Ilolcomb i499; lXIonast. Exon. 48, 278; State 
Papers 1531 i ), 6. Acts of Congregation i lXIch I5O- 'supplicat 
Petrus Cseley sacre theologie professor quatenus secum gratiose 
dispensctur pro generalibus processionibus, deposicionibus, et convoca- 

tionibus nisi nominatim vocetur. Hoc est conlatum conditionate quod 
solvat xldad fabricam domus Congregacionis '; 28 Mch 151 z ' decretum 
est quod M. Doctor Carseley reciperet excrescencias caucionis sue 
vendite ex Cista de Langton, quia repertum est in reoMstro Ciste de 
renovacione illius caucionis et vendicionis eiusdem.' 
(? William) Edwards or Edwardys, sar., adm. 9 Dec. I483, vac. 
Lent I486; M.A., in orders, mentioned winter I489: a William 
Edwardys, M.A., sup. B.D. 26 May I5o6; a W. E., R. of Owre 
Moyne, Dorset I5 June i515, res. I52I, Hutchins i. 460. 
William Forde, der., adm. 31 Jan. I48, vac. autumn i498 ; M.A., 
V. of Yeovil I59; Lent i529 'xxiis vida M. Stockton ex legacione 
vicarii de Yevyll quondam socii huius Collei'; summer i529 
' xviis vid de executoribus vicarii de Evyl, quondam huius loci socii 
quos nobis per testamentum dedit' ; autumn I529 ' iiiid in expensis 
super M. Stockden.' A William Forde was V. "of S. Clement's, 
Comx'all  503 . 
John Atwell, der., adm. 17 Mch x48-, vac. winter I5oo; M.A., 
Rector 1495-99 ; 4 marks were received from his executors in wintcr 
ISO 3. 
-- Fletcher, adm. 3 June 1486, vac. summer i487. 
John Jolliffe. corn., adm. i6 Dec. I486, vac. autumn  499 ; M.A., 
Proctor I493; in orders. Lent I5.2 'xiiid pro vino dato M. Jobff 
quondam huius collei socio.' Hutchins iii. 374, 633. 
John HicRs, Der., adm. 6 Dec. 486, vac. Lent 499 ; M.A., in 
orders, resident i5o6 ; one of the naine was R. of Exminster 2 Sep. 
i5oo and d. I527; another, V. of NeoEon S. Cyres 27 Sep. i53, 
d. i523, Eccl. Ant. ii. 25, 69. Acts of Congregation .-i May 5o5 
'supplicat M. Joannes Hyckes M.A., quatenus non teneatur interesse 
genemlibus processionibus, causa est quia habet quandam egrimdinem. 
Hec est concessa simplicker'; 26 June i5o 5 ' supplicat M. Johannes 
Hyckes M.A., quatenus cure eo graciose dispensetur pro omnibus 
exequiis cure quibus potest congregacio dispensare, et pro omnibus 
convocacionibus cancellarii et procuratorum nisi fuerit nominatim 
vocatus. Hec est concessa simpliciter.' 
Walter Dudman, Der. Lent 1488 to winter I5oo; M.A., Warden 
ofOttery, Devon 6 Oct. 518, d. I525; Monast. Exon. 26i. 
Peter Dlmett or Dreweyt, Der. Lent I488 to autumn 1498 ; V. of 
S. Thomas' near Exeter 2 Aug. 5o6, res. I5I-, Eccl. Ant. i. 57; 
rented College rooms I5I?-22. Hist. Comm. v. 603. 
 Grede, or Greyde, Der., adm. -"9 Mch 488. vac. autumn 5ol ; 

II.A., in orders ; summer 15o ' vis viiid a dono 1I. Grede per manus 
!x,I. Doctoris bI),chell.' 
John Trotte, Chapl., adm. 29 n/ch 488, d. autumn 152 ; II.A., 
Principal of Hart Hall 1495; B.D. 3 Dec. 5o6; autumn 1489 
' memorandum quod a quadam bursa in Cista ablate fuerunt per 
Rectorem iiiili date a domino Johanne Trott, expendende in bene- 
ficium nostrum de W)'tenham Comitis ex consensu sociorum pro 
reparacione orii [--horrei] in dicto beneficio, circa quam repara- 
cionem expenduntur, prout patet ex speciali compotu coram sociis 
inde facto iii/i iid ot., remanent in dicta bursa xixs ixd ob.' 
--Brendon, Dev., adm. 3o Oct. x489, vac. winter 49o; in 
orders; winter 1494'iiiis pro comunis domini Brendon in rempote 
vacacionis ex decreto sociorum.' 
John Goldyng, corn. autumn x49o to autumn 5oi; II.A., in 
orders; autumn i557 'iiiid pro vino dato 1I. Goldyng in Londino, 
iiiid pro vectura vestium sacerdotalium ex dono ,I. Gold)'n in 
Cornubia'; mentioned autumn i53, and winter i543. Newcourt 
il. 575. He gave the College £o in 5-'z4. 
William Glover, dev., adm. 5 Nov. x49o, vac. autumn 5o; 
II.A., in orders; Principal of Hart Hall i496; one of those who 
received Henr), VII's injunctions 499 against scholars hunting in 
forests of Shotover, Stow, &c., Gutch i. 658; a William Glovier was 
V. ot" Col)'ton, Devon 4 Oct. 5o8, Eccl. Ant. il. 7. 
Thomas Tremayne, dev., adm. 55 June x49x, vac. autumn 15o 4 ; 
? s. Nicholas, by Joan d. and h. of Sir John Dodscomb, Visit. Corn. 66 ; 
II.A., Rector 5o2-3; V. of Witheridge, Devon 15 Feb. i57, d. 
155, Eccl. Ant. i. 9. 
Thomas liichell, Corn., adm. i6 June x49z 'dominus,' ,ac. 
autumn 5o ; Rector i499-5oi ; D.D. 3 Dec. 5o6, Commissary 
(Vice-Chancellor) 5o9-o; canon of Exeter and of Wells, warden 
of Ottery 57 July 53, V. of Ipplepen 24 June x513-533, R. of 
Kenne 2i Dec. i517, d. 533; Wood's Fasti i. 19, 26, 8; lIonast. 
Exon. 26i and Suppl. 6, Eccl. Ant. i. 39; Lent I534 'vis viiid pro 
exequiis doctoris lI.vch)'ll '; Hutchins i. p. lxv. 
 Chubbe or Chubb)'s, dev., adm. 5o Oct. x49z, vac. auturnn 
I498; in orders; a William Chubbe res. the R. of S. Leonard's, 
Exeter i5o3; Eccl. Ant. i. 166. 
William Toker (Tucker), dev., adm. 27 Nov. x495, vac. winter 
499; B.D. io Feb. 15.1.-, disp. st Oct. 1557 because lame; Lent 
1496 'xiiiid pro asseribus, clavis, et opere unius carpenarii facientis 

lectum et panniplicium in camera domini Willelmi Toker,' &c. ; 
admin, ofhis goods i6 Jan. I529, Griflïths 62, Monast. Exon. 278. 
William Ewen or Ewyng (¥ewan), sar., adm. winter I497; 
Principal of Hart Hall 25 Oct. I5o3-I5o6 ; killed in a riot betwêen 
Northern and Southern scholars in front of S. Mary's 8 Aug. I5o6. 
Archbishop Warham had diflïculty in saving the University from 
losing its privileges on this account; Gutch i. 664; Hutchins il. 
John Rugge or Rigge, Dev., adm. 3 ° June I498, vac. winter 
i5o 3 ; I.A., Rector i5Ol-2 ; Principal of Hart Hall i5oi- 3 and 
then in orders ; see a. i5o 5. 
James lIichell, Corn., adm. 3 ° June I498, vac. autumn 15 i 
William Bery or Bury, Der., adm. io Nov. I4D8, vac. winter 
I5o8; M.A., in orders, Rector I5o6-8. 
John EIys, der., adm. 8 June I4D9, vac. autumn i5ol : probably 
a law student ; autumn i5ol 'remanent in manibus domini Johannis 
Elys nuper socii de bonis Collegii xxxvs iiid o#.' ; summer i5o 3 ' xiid 
lXI. Elys pro consilio circa composiclonem de Mayhenett.' 
Gerens (Gerendus) Rafle, Corn., adm. 29 June 1499. vac. autumn 
1511 ; Rector 15o3-4 ; Acta Congregationis 13 I)ec. i5o6 ' supplicat 
I. Gerêndus Rare I.A. et scolaris sacre theoloê quatenus studium 
12 annorum in logicis philosophicis et theologicis una cure responsione 
in novis scolis sibi suflïciat ut admittatur ad lecturam libri Sententiarum. 
Hec est concessa conditionate quod bis opponat ante adum et semel 
predicet post gradum preter formam'; B.D. 3 ° Jan. I5o ; R. of 
/lphington, Devon I2 lXlay (? [ch) 15tï- , d. Ap. I529; Eccl. Ant. i. 
75- A full pardon was granted to Gêrard Rauff or Rare, Rector, and 
the Scholars of the College, for ail possible crimes committed belote 
23 Ap. I Henry VIII (I5o9) : it is on two large skins, the Great Seal 
is lost. 
John Parkhouse, Der., adm. (? 24) Jan. IOO, vac. winter I59 ; 
Principal of Hart Hall I5C6-Io ; Custos of Audley Chest, July I5IO; 
B.A. 3 July I5o6, M.A. 7 June I5Io (Parkehuste) ; canon of Exeter, 
R. of Manston, Dorset I8 July i53i-i54î' , Hutchins iii. 76, Wood's 
Fasti i. 15. William Parkhouse (State papers i i lIch I536 p. 238 ) 
lic. to exchange Combe in Tynhead, Sampford Courtênay, Clare 
portion in Tiverton, and V. of Sidbury, which he held by certain 
dispensations, for other incompatible benefices; d. I54i , Harding's 
Tiverton iv. 38; Acta Çongregationis 6 Feb. l SOlr 'supplicat 


/q. Guilelmus Parkhouse /q.A. et scolaris in medicinis quatenus 
studium decem annorum in logicis philosophicis et medicinis cure 
lectura publica libri Prognosticorum Hipocratis et carminum Egidii 
de Urinis sibi sufficiat ut admittatur ad lecturam alicuius libri eiusdem 
facultatis, qua admissione habita possit admitti ad incipiendum in 
eadem facultate. Hec est concessa conditionate quod procedat ante 
festum S. Johannis Baptiste proximum. Alia quod legat librum 
Regiminis Acutorum ante gradum susceptum.' Summer 1541 'xls 
pro asportatione legatorum Willelmi Parkhows'; Computus 1544 
' memorandum quod solvebam pro obitu iI. Parkouse 3 ° anno 15 
sociis duobus sacerdotibus vs iid'; 1545 'quarto anno 14 sociis 
3 sacerdotibus iiiis xid.' Oriel Reg. 1 June 15  9 iMr. William Parkhouse 
allowed to be' communarius apud nos et sedere in mensa communi 
nobiscum pro tempore quo nunc est permansurus in Universitate.' 
(? Christopher) Barons, adm. t 7 Dec. I5oo, vac. autumn 15o9 ; in 
orders; probably the Christopher Barons/I.A. 8 iIch tSO. 
John Holwell, der., adm. 2z Jan. I5o, vac. autumn 15o8; 
iM.A., B.D. 15oo , Principal of Black Hall near Hart Hall 15o5, 
Wood's City i. 596; res. V. of Bodmin 156 ; Canon of Exeter, V. of 
Okehampton 536, Preb. of Crediton 1536, living 1557; a John 
Holwell was V. of Tedburn, Devon, and of Stoke Gabriel, Devon 
z6 Ap. 1528, but res. 15z8, iIonast. Exon. 85, 86: State Papers 
153-" P. 733 ; Wood's Fasti i. 4 ; Eccl. Ant. i. 21z, ii. 157, 161, 166, 
74, 181; lIaclean i. I47; W. Antiq. xi. ioo. Winter 1557 'xxd 
a 1I. Holwell (? the saine) pro sumptibus Letheme (?), olim scolaris 
huius Collegii, ante oeconomo nostro Paw, nunc nobis ex compositione 
quadam [ruade in 1557] debitis; iis a 1I. g|artyn pro expensis Drew 
scolaris huius Collegii ex eadem compositione nobis debitis.' 
Richard Duck, or Doke (? Duke, Visit. Devon 3ii), Der., adm. 
12 June x5ox, vac. summer i515; lXI.A., Proctor 15o9; adm. B.D. 
19 June i5i 5, D.D. 1516; Vice-Chancellor 1517-19; rented College 
rooms I518-2o, Chaplain to Wolsey, Canon of Exeter, Archdeacon 
of Salisbury 536, Preb. of Wells 537; prescrit at opening of 
Henry VIII's Divorce case; Proctor for Salisbury in Convocation of 
I529, d. before 2 Aug. I539; Wood's Fasti a. i5o9, 1516 , i517; 
Gutch il. io; Wil-kins' Concilia iii. 737, Pocock's Burnet iv. 288; 
Unir. Reg. p. 297 on io July 151o he offered caution for Laurence 
Hall, with John King and George Taylar as securities, Wood's City 
i. 594: State Papers 3t lXlay i529 and iv. p. 2699 ; summer 1528 
' iid tabellario ad tradendum literas lxl. doctori Doke, ixd pro cirpis 

pro camera M. Doctoris Doke' ; autumn x 539 ' xid pro concathenatione 
libri quem domini Dook et Pollerd dedere bibliothece nostre.' 
Turner p. x L 
-- Way, corn., adm. 3 ° June xSox, vac. Lent I5O5; M.A.; 
a John Way was R. of Tre»alga, Cornwall I538, and rnarried 5 Jan. 
 5-;s ; Thomas Waye and Nicholas Andrew were monks at Glaston- 
bury, Dugdale's lIonast, i. 9 ; and Glastonbury often occurs in the 
Cornputi; Univ. Reg. i. 289, 293 -- Way, M.A. I5o5. 
-- Andrew, corn., autumn 5o to autumn 15o6; a John Andrew 
was V. of Gluvias, Cornwall i536 ; another John Andrew V. of 
]3ideford i6 Ap. i524, d. x547, Eccl. Ant. iii. 4I ; a William Andrew 
R. of Powderham d. I5i 3 , Eccl. Ant. i. 28, see il. I72, I9o; a 
Thomas Andrew V. of Barnstaple 25 Sep. I526, d. i528 ' Eccl. Ant. 
iii. 3 o. Thomas Androw or Andrews was adm. B.C.L. 4 July i513, 
? the Fellow. 
Richard llorthcot, der., adm. 25 Feb. 5o½, vac. autumn i511 ; 
II.A. io June i5o6 ; v. of Wittenham i5Ii ; winter i52I 'iiiili xiiis 
iiiid accornodatis lI. Norcot ex consensu maioris partis sociorum.' 
Acta Congregationis Io Feb. xSO  'supplicat dominus Ricardus 
Northcott ]3.A. quatenus studium trium annorum in eadem facultate 
cum novem responsionibus, 2'bus apud ratres Augustinenses, 3 "ua in 
quodlibetis, 2 aus in formalibus disputationibus, cum duabus in duabus 
quadragesimis sibi sufficiat ad incipiendum in eadem. Hec est con- 
cessa conditionate quod bis disputer preter formam post gradum 
Symon Todde, sar., summer 15oa to autumn 1514; M.A. 7 lov. 
I5o8, in orders ; Rector (perhaps 2 Ap. 5I I, and) 512 to summer 
54; Custos of'Exeter Chest'in the University July I5iO ; Lent 
I5 7 ' viiid pro jantaculo dato lI. Tode in aula.' 
Thomas lIede, adm. 17 Dec. xSo, vac. summer 1518 ; B.A. 3 July 
5o6, II.A. 8 lIay 5o9. Acta Congregationis 8 May I5O 5 (Unir. 
Reg. 9o) ' supplicat Thomas lIeede scolaris artium quaterus tres anri 
in ordinariis, cure una magna vacatione, cure responsione unius bacal- 
larii in quadragesima sibi sufficiant etc. Hoc est corlatum condi- 
tionate quod determinet proxima quadragesima et bis intret preter 
formam.' Principal of Hart Hall I51o-4, Guardian of Queen's 
Chest July 5o; Senior (southern) Proctor I53 ; Rector i514-i 5 
and i516-i8 ; V. of lIenheniot ; dead in 529. 
James James or Jamys, dev., only occurs autumn x5o4 ; II.A. 
Willim Kingdon, Corn., adm. zo Oct. 5o4, vac. xvinter 54- 
E 2 


Acta Congregationis 25 June 1506 'supplicat Willelmus Kyngdon 
scolaris artium quatenus studium 4 or annorum, cum tribus magnis 
vacationibus, sibi sufficiat etc. Hec est concessa conditionate quod 
determinet proxima quadragesima'; B.A. 3 July I5O6, M.A. 8 May 
i5o9, in orders ; auditor of Rothbury Chest and Guardian of Queen's 
Chest summer 1513 ; R. of F.ndellion, Cornwall 19 May i533, res. 
1534; Maclean i. 492. 
John Rugge or Rigge, Dev., summer I5O 5 to autumn I519. Acta 
Conm'egationis 24 May 15o6 ' supplicat Joannes Rigge scolaris artium 
quatenus studium trium annorum in hac universitate, cum responsione 
uni bacallario ultima quadragesima sibi sufficiat ut admittatur ad 
lecturam etc. Hec est concessa conditionate quod bis intret preter 
formam proxima quadragesima' ; B.A. 3 July I5O6, M.A. 8 May I5O9, 
sup. B.D. Il Jul)' 1519; auditor of Dunkam Chest i515; Rector 
1515-I6; ?V. of S. Thomas, Exeter 26 Ap. I528 , and treasurer of 
Crediton, d. 1537, Executor John Bery, fellow I526 ; Eccl. Ant. i. 54, 
57, ii. 78 , i6o, 168. Seea. i498. 
John James or Jamys, dev., adm. 26 May 5o6, vac. Lent I5-o; 
]q.A. 12 Feb. i5o], M.A. lO Oct. IStI, in orders; auditor of Queen's 
Chest summer i513; autumn 52o 'iiis viiid a M. Johanne Jamys 
et Henrico Tregassy pro 2 °bus coclearibus promptuarii deperditis.' 
A previous John James, Canon, was residing in autumn 15o4. 
Thomas Davy or Davyd, Corn., summer 5o7 to winter I513; 
M.A., in orders, probably the Thomas Davyd who had leave to incept 
8 May i5o 9 with Mede, Kingdon, and Rugge; summer i5o 9 'pro 
factura studii in camera M. Davyth xxd.' 
Nicholas Smale, corn., summer 5o8 to Lent 516; B.A. I2 Feb. 
iSoî , M.A. io Oct. 152 ; auditor of Fen (Vienna) Chest i513; 
collated to R. of Thenford, Northants i524, but renounced, R. of 
Wappenham i525, Canon of Lincoln 1526 ; R. of Clyst S. George, 
Devon i536, d. 1553, Eccl. Ant. i. 154. 
Thomas Irish, dev., adm. 18 Nov 5o9, vac. summer i516 ; B.A. 
2 July I5O9, M.A. lO Oct. i512 , in orders; auditor of Shelten and 
Warwyke Chests summer 1513; Principal of Hart Hall 26 Nov. 
I514--I522, Proctor 1.517. 
John Moreman, Der., adm. 29 June ISXO, res. 6 Nov. I5.2 
(Simon Atkins was candidate for the fellowship ; and Hugh Oldham, 
Bishop of Exeter, irritated at his hOt being elected, founded two 
fellowships for the diocese of F.xeter at Corpus ISI 7 instead of at 
Exeter, Gutch iii. 393, Fowler's Corpus 38): b. Southhole near 


Hartland, B.A. 29 Jan. 15o-, II.A. io Oct. 1512 , sup. B.D. 2 Aug. 
1524 ; D.D. 16 Dec. 1529 ; auditor of Dunkam Chest 1513, Guardian 
of Nele and Cycester Chests 15z9 ; Principal of Hart Hall 1522-27; 
V. of blidsomer Norton, Som. 1516 ; R. of Holy Trinit), Exeter 
25 Sep. xszS-xsz 9, V of lIenhêniot 25 Fêb. x529 (valued at 
£21 1SS. 5 d. in I536 , Eccl. Ant. il. 184 : 188 Preb. of Glasney, valued 
at £i 6s.); Canon of Exeter 19 June 1544 (and said to have been 
Dean), V. of Colebrooke, Devon 25 Oct. 1546. He disputed against 
the Protestants in Convocation Oct. 1553 (Foxe v. 78, Froude ed. 
186o ri. 115, Dixon iv. 78, 80, 90, 9z ): Acts of Privy Council N. S. 
iv. 63 letters to dean and chapter of Excester to restore and allowe to 
Doctour 3lorman and Crispin, prisoners in the Tower, theyr porcyon 
of theyr dividentes of theyr prebendes within the churche of Excester, 
so as they may therewith pay theyr dietes and fees in the Tower, 
z9 lIay 1552 ; again iv. 243 ; living on 20 lay 1554 (South Petherwin 
deed at Ex. Coll.), but d. before Aug. 1554, N. and Gleanings v. 16, 
55; State Papers i53i p. 6, 2 llch I535; Pocock's Burnet v. 374, 
6or; Athenœe ii. 8z-83, Bibi. Corn. 369-70, 1288, lqat. Biog. 
Computus of winter 1515 ' viiid a 1I. lIoremane pro scolari suo Baron 
pro stipendio camere sue pro uno termino'; summer I527 ' xls a 3I. 
lIoreman pro Aula Cervina, vis pro Aula Nigra'; winter 1547 'xxs 
a lI. lIoreman ex legatis bi. Trehaux' (the Trehawks lived at 
llenheniot, Visit. Corn. 574), ' iiiid pro asportatione xxs a I. Trehaux'; 
summer 1548 'XXS sociis ex legatione 1I. Trchaux in Cornubia'; 
College Reg. 24 Oct. t554 'recepi omnia Augustini opera ex dono 
magistri et doctoris lIoorman.' 
William Smythe, Sar., adm. 26 June I51I, vac. winter 1521 ; sup. 
B.A. 8 Ap. tStt; II.A. 5 Nov. 1515; sup. B.D. 3 ° Nov. tSz6; 
Rector iSi9-zi, priest of S. Thomas' in Salisbury, State Papers 
il Nov. 1533; living 1557; Warton 9; winter i543 'iiiid pro vino 
et piris datis 3I. Smythe.' 
John Waryn. or Warren, corn., adm. 26 June I5II, vac. summer 
152o; B.A. 3 t Jan. i51, II.A. 5 Nov. i515, in orders; bursar I52O ; 
R. of Lifton, Devon, and R. of Roche and V. of Altarnon, Cornwall 
I536, Eccl. Ant. ii. 18o, 183, 186 ; a John Waryn was V. of S. Issey, 
Cornwall 3 Sep. I517; a John Waryn had been R. of Ienheniot 
I4tl , and Canon of Exeter 23 June 1419, Stafford's Reg. 169, 
R.I.C. i879 p. 223, N. and Gleanings i. iz; autumn 1517 'xvid 
ex 1I. Warryn pro scolaribus suis pro ultimo termino'; summer 152o 
' vs iiiid a I. Waryn pro camera domini Shelston scolaris sui pro 2ob, 

terminis, xvid a M. Waryn pro camera domini Ashely pro dimidio 
Thomas Vyvyan. Corn., autumn I$I1 to autumn ISeO ; sup. B.A. 
-"o June 5; I.A. 5 Nov. 5., Guardian of Cycester Chest I5 9, 
in orders; Rector 27 l\Ich 518--8 Oct. I519; ?that younger 
brother of Thomas Vyvyan, prior of Bodmin 5o 7, also called 
Thomas who was V. of Bodmin 27 Nov. I516 , Naclean i. 33, I47; 
if so, four fellows of Exeter were Vicars in succession, William 
lIerifield, John Holwell, Thomas Vyvyan, Sir John Dagle.; autumn 
i5 5 'xs de Priore de Bodimonia pro cubiculo suo pro duobus 
terminis'; autumn 57 'iiis iiiid ex II. Vyvyon pro una de scolis 
nostris pro dimidio anno, viiid ex codera N. Vyvyon pro cubiculo in 
quo iacebat scolaris suus Tankerd pro uno termino' [Sir Thomas 
diçtus Tankarde d. 5 Içh 132 , Stapeldon's Reg. 184; Stafford 437, 
443, 45o]; summer 52- ", 'xxvs iiiid a lI. Vyvyan pro cambera sua 
nobis debitis in festo annunciacionis dominice ultimo preterito'; Lent 
 5e7 ' xiha M. Vyvyan firmario nostro de Gwynner.' Another Tlmmas 
Vyvyan was fellow I539. A Thomas Vyvian was preb. of Glasney 
535-48, then aged 7o, R. I. C. ri. 26 ; Eccl. Ant. ii. i88, go-I. 
Richard Browne. Chapl., adm. 9 Nch I$i, vac. Lent i5 7 ; B.A. 
o BIch 5ï-; N.A. 4 Nay SeO as chaplain; Eccl. Ant. iii. 4. 
Thomas Allyn, or Allynge, corn., winter I$Ia to autumn 52o; 
B.A. 3 July 54, M.A. 6 Dec. 56. 
William Poskyns, sar., adm. 3 Nov. I$I4, vac. autumn I55; 
B.A. 31 Jan. ISi, resident winter iSi 7. A William Poskyn, B.A., 
was R. of Corscombe, Dorset 39 l\Ich i52e , Hutchins ii. 96 (iii. 68i 
John Poskyn 54 ; a John Poskyns was B.A. 9 June 5o7, N.A. 
ISIO )- 
William Reskemer, Corn., adm. i I)ec. II4, vac. autumn 152o 
(? e s..John, by Catherine Tretherffe); sup. B.A. e5 Nch 15i ; II.A. 
5 NOV. 1515, Auditor of Queen's chest 1516 , resident 1527; R. of 
Ladock, Cornwall 5 Jan. i5ô-558 , V. of Constantine 1536, d. 
1558, Eccl. Ant. ii. 86, 189; autumn 57 'vis viiid a 1I. Reskemer 
pro una de nostris 4 o, scolis pro toto anno'; summer 1536 'iiiis viid 
oh. pro domino Paw pro debitis M. Reskemer'; Visit. Corn. 396. 
Philip Baie, Der., adm. 5 July I515. vac. Lent I53O ; sup. B.A. 
30 June 516; I.A. 5 June 5.I ; sup. B.D. e9 Jan. 53 after ie 
years' study; Proctor 524; Rector 14 Dec. 152--6 Oct. I526; 
Vice Rector (Senior Fellow) autumn 529; R. of Honiton 3 Jan. 
15, of Combe Raleigh 555, d. 559, Eccl. Ant. ii. 78; by will 


6 gIay, proved 14 June, 1659 left the College 'the ''orks of S. 
Augustyn, S. Ambrose, Origyn, S. Jerom, and certeyn books of Byde 
(Bede), and works of S. Gregorye, with other such books as my overseer 
shall think meyt '; the Latin of his Computi is strange, and he writes 
Odstocke for Woodstock, howde hosse for wood house; autumn 1529 
' iis viiid Baie, Pekyns, Biblie lectore euntibus ad Clyfton Ferye' (see 
Lent i4o 3 'iid pro expensis Clerici Biblie quando ivit Abendon ad 
loquendum cum firmariis nostris '). 
John Willoughby (Willobi, Wyllugby), sar., adm. 8 or 15 Dec. 
1515, vac. autumn 152o ; sup. B.A. 4 Nov. 1513; II.A. 16 Dec. 1516 ; 
? R. of Baverstock, Wihs i5Zl pres. by abbess of Wilton, called John 
2[ajor at his death in i527 ; a John Willoughby was R. of Haccombe, 
Devon in i536, Eccl. Ant. i. i6I, ii. I6I; autumn I497 Edward 
Willugby, Dean of Exeter, is menfioned ; winter tSi 5 ' xxviiis val oh. 
pro expensis Rectoris et eius servientis apud Londinum pro elapsu 
electionis domini Johannis Willobi et Hugonis Gylett in loco domini 
Willelmi Poskyns versus archipresulem [ecclesie] Cantuariensis tunc 
Universitatis C)xonie cancellarium' [i.e. Warham] ; Hutchins iv. io3, 
Visit. Corn. 556. 
Edmund Fletcher, corn., adm. 8 May I516, vac. summer 529; 
B.A. 2 July i515; sup. M.A. 8 Nov. i518, incepted 28 Feb. I5i; 
sup. B.D. 28 July i53o ; Rector 1526-29, chaplain of the University, 
i.e. librarian; Lent I52o ' vid carpentario pro fabricacione unius parvi 
tecti supra hostia camerarum ]XI. Warynge et 1I. Fletcher, xiiid pro 
quibusdam asseribus ad fabricam predictam necessariis'; autumn 
154I 'viii pro legatis -I. Flacher'; winter 1542 'iiiis viiid pro 
exequiis Edmundi Flatcher.' 
Thomas Lake. der., adm. i8 June i516, vac. summer i529; B.A. 
3 July 1514, disp. for lXI.A. 2 Feb. 151 ] as about to take orders at home. 
John Morcomb, Corn., adm. 6 Iay I57, vac. Lent i518; I.A., 
in orders : a John lXlorcom was B.A. 3 July i5o6, sup. .A. 13 3Iay 
I5IO, Principal of Black Hall i5ii, Wood's City i. 596; Auditor of 
Hussey Chest winter l SlZ; pres. to R. of Winterborne Houghton, 
Dorset, by Sir John Arundel, 3 ° Aug. i519, R. of Slapton collegiate 
church i535 (surrendered 17 Nov. I545), of Okeford-Fitzpaine, 
Dorset i546, Hutchins i. 33 ° , iv. 334; ? R. of S. Ervan, and of 
lIawgan in Pyder i536 , Eccl. Ant. ii. i78 , i9i. 
John lqicolls, Chapl., summer 518 to winter i523 ; B.A. June i518 
'secular chaplain'; R. of Landewednack, Cornwall i536-49 , Eccl. 
Ant. ii. 189. 


Richard Chapell, corn., autumn 1518 to Lent 152o ; B.A. 28 Feb, 
William Slade, De,c., adm. z 3 Oct. 1519, vac. winter 15z6; 13.A, 
19 Jan. 151i, II.A. 5 June 5-"1 ; chantry priest of Bromham S. 
Nicholas, Wilts 15zI, d. 1537; Hutchins iv. 
John Moxhay, Der., adm. zo Jan. I5, vac. Lent 15',8; lXI.A. 
5 June 5zI ; v. of Pinhoe 7 June 5-"7, Èccl. Ant. ii. Iz7 ; admin. 
bond 4 Ap. 528, Griffiths 43- 
Bartholomew Michell, Corn.. adm. 3 Ap. x52o, vac. Lent I5-',7; 
determined as B.A. lXlch loI,- " lXI.A, z6 Oct. lSZI ,- allowed z6 July 
15z3 to sell his dress of Regent IIaster; fellow of Eton  i Jan. 
sup. B.D. 1o l')ct. 1533 ; R. of Ludgvan, Cornwall 1536. 
John White, Corn., adm. 3 Ap. xSO, res. autumn 1533; B.A. 
8 Jul)' 1519, BI.A. 6 July 15z3, in orders; Principal of Hart ttall 
11 July 15z7-1531 ; winter 5z9 ' vis viiid a IXl. Whyte bursario pro 
scolis magistrorum Lacy et Burley'; winter 153 'iiiid I. White 
propter pecuniam allatam de Gwynner'; winter 154z 'xiid Johanni 
coquo equitanti Bamptoniam pro II. White, jussu doctoris Wright.' 
Richard Martin, Sar., adm. z 3 June 15o, vac. winter 153 ; in 
orders ; B.A. 4 Mch 15zï; became I.B. with John Tooker x3 July 
538; summer i5z2 'xd II. Martyn pro capicio ad componendum 
capam in nostro sacello'; winter 5z3 'xiid I. lIarten equitanti 
versus tSensynton '; pres. to Winfrith Newburgh, Dorset e8 June 15z 4, 
d. 154o; tlutchins i. 446. 
John Bere, Corn., winter 5I to autumn 531 ; sup. 13.A. zo June 
15 7, sup. I.A. lz July 15o, in priest's orders by winter 
Rector 15z9-31 ; R. of Endellion z 3 May 1534, of Canborne 54z, 
d. I563; Ilaclean i. 49 z. 
John Toker (Tucker), corn., adm. I6 Nov. 52i, vac. Lent I56 ; 
sup. B.A. 15 Jan. 15eï; 3I.A. 6 July 15z3, judge for inquiring into 
the peace between East Gate and S. I\Iartin's Church in July 15-"3 ; 
adm. to practise in medicine 14 Ilay 153o , disp. z8 June 153o to 
take the place of a M.D. next Act, and the preceding Vesperies, 
because Humfrey Bluet of lIerton wants to incept, and there is only 
one other Doctor of that faculty; II.B. and D. 13 July 1538; Proctor 
15z 5 ; Canon of Cardinal College 15-', 9 ; Wood's Fasti a. 15e5, 1538; 
Gutch iii. 4-'2--' ; Eccl. Ant. i. x69, eo4, ii. 6o, ZOl; Lent 15_ 9 'xxiid 
circa fratrem magistri Toker in camera Rectoris.' 
John Collyns, der., winter 5x to summer 15-', 9 ; B.A. 5 Nov. 
15:o, gI.A. 6 July 15_3, in orders; ? R. of Sutton blandeville, Wilts 

531-/, of Rushall 153/-8, executed with the Pole famil" I538 for 
treason; Phillipps 2Ol, 206, 208. 
Eurin Cocks (Cokkys), sar., winter 152I to winter 1529 ; B.A. 3 ° 
June 1523, lXI.A. 9 Nov. i526, he was to read the book de longiludine 
ri 3rez'ilale z,ite belote his degree, and the two books de generalzbze in 
his own bouse ' fixis scedulis'; Guardian of Burnel Chest 1527. 
Thomas Forde, dev., adm. 25 Mch I522, vac. Lent 1526 ; B.A. 3 ° 
June 1523, in orders. 
Stephen Carslegh (Caslegh), Dev., adm. 20 Dec. 152, vac. winter 
1532 ; B.A. 25 Feb. 152,, M.A. 19 Feb. 152--, sup. M.B. Jan. 154  
afier studying 12 years. 
John Conner or Cunner (? flore Gwithian, Cornvall; Conner 
Dovns are in Gwinear), ? chorister of Magdalen 15Ol, demy 15o8 as 
Cannar (Bloxam i. 6) B.A. 28 Oct. 15o, M.A. 29 Jan. 15tï; adm. 
Chapl. 15 l)ec. I528 in place of Nicolls, vac. Lent t549 ; sup. B.D. 
2"/ Oct. I524 ; winter 15 4 'iiis iiiid de M. Cunner pro scol sua pro 
duobus terminis' ; V. of S. Peter's in the East, Oxford ; V. of Witten- 
haro about 154o ; d. 1569, inventory of his goods 3 Dec. 569, 
Griflîths 16. 
John Pekyns. Sar., autumn 1524 to autumn I534; B.A. 2"/July 
15z3; M.A. 9 Nov. i5z6 , sup. B.D. z6 Mch 534; Bursar 53 o, 
Rector 53x-34, Proctor 1533; canon of Westminster 3 May I543; 
instit. R. of Bradwell juxta Mare, Essex 5 Mch 154  on present, of 
Queen Katherine Ho'ard [beheaded 13 Feb. I54-], deprived belote 
1 May 1554: Wood's Fasti a. 1526, 1533; Athenœe ii. 75o; New- 
court ii. 85, 169 ; Turner 17 ; a note to the Computus of autumn 
x533 charges him with cheating the College of £xz ix. 5,d. in his 
accounts ; autumn 545 ' vii/i viiis id a M. Pawe pro allocatione panis 
quem Johannes Juner subministravit Collegio nostro in partem solu- 
tionis debitorum M. Pekens, deducto scilicet emo]umento obsonatoris ex 
octo libris et xviiid quam alioqui summam putaretur predictus Johannes 
solvisse Collegio in pane'; winter 1547 'xiis Juner pistori pro 
M. Peckens,' Lent 1548 ' vis viiid Juner pistori pro debitis antiquis ex 
mandato Vicecancellarii.' 
James Bayly, sar., adm. 31 May 1526 ' res. i Dec. 1539; B.A. 
z July 156, M.A. 5 July 159, Vice-rector 1535; ?v. of Preshute, 
Wilts 1533, res. 1544, of Burnham, Soin. 1538, of W. Harptree 1543 ; 
see a. 1549, Phillipps i. o 3 ; ? Fellov of Eton 1554 ; winter 153  'id 
fabro lapidario emendanti focum M. Jacobi Ba)-ly.' Lent 548 'ixs 
pro semianno cubiculi M. Bayli' ; IIutchins i. o8, il. 655 ' iii. 465. 


John Bery or ]3ury, Dev., adm. 7 July 156, vac. autumn 1536 ; 
B.A. 3 ° June 15z3, M.A. 9 Nov. i526, B.D. t4 June t543; Rector 
I534-36 ; resident I539-43 ; V. of Axmouth z6 Ap. I536, d. i558, 
Eccl. Ant. ii. 85, 16z ; ? R. of S. Columb Major, Cornwall ; winter 
I53 'viid Johanni Osburne pro quadam tabula et studdys que 
habuit M. ]3ery ad amplicionem sui musei'; ? Rector of S. Mary 
College zo July i548, when John Man, Principal of White Hall in 
S. Michael's, complained of ]3ury receiving Thomas Wysse from White 
Hall without his leave, R. Newton's Universt Educalion 38; Univ. 
Reg. i. I75, Clark i. z83, Tanner 505, Wood's City i. 587, ii. 23z, z4 z. 
William Cholwell, Der., adm. 
13.A. z 7 Feb. i529, M.A. 5 July 5z9, sup. B.D. 3 ° Mch i555 ; lic. to 
preach 547, under Edward VI, Dixon's Church Hist. ii. 486 ; V. of 
Colaton Raleigh, Devon i548 , deprived I556, Eccl. Ant. iii. 96; 1. of 
Southhill, Cornwall 
Edward Lee or Ley or Lye, der., adm. 9 lIch I5, vac. summer 
i53o ('Lye recessit in die Jovis in annos,' i.e. on 9 June); B.A. 30 
.lune 15z3, M.A. 
V. of Brampford Speke _'z 3Iay i5z9, d. i54o ; Eccl. Ant. ii. 44, 113 
(his will), I67, i68. 
John Dotyn, Der., adm. zo June 5a8, res. z 7 Oct. I539 ; b. Har- 
bertonford, Totnes; B.A. i Aug. i5z4, M.A. 5 July I529, sup. M.B. 
534, adm. to practise 16 July i542 , sup. M.D. i June i559; Rector 
i537-39 ; V. of Bampton, Oxon I534, res. i55î» Giles' Bampton 
xxxvii; Canon of Exeter, pres. by Sir John Arundel of Lanherne to 
R. of Whitstone, Cornwall I537, res. I554 (R. Dottyn R. of Whit- 
stone -"5 Sep. 1554) , V. of S. Issey, Cornwall i543, R. of Aveton 
Gifford, Devon i554, of Kingsdon, Som. i558 ; d. Kingsdon 7 Nov. 
I56I , his epitaph says' Hic jacet magister Johannes Dotin, medicus 
ac astrologus [i.e. astronomer] insignis, quondam hujus ecclesie pastor, 
necnon Collegii Exonien. Oxon. Rector, qui obiit 7 ° Novembris A ° 
Dni. 56, cui gloriosam concedat Dominus resurrectionem'; 
Collinson's Somerset iii. 195. He gave the College a house and land 
in Bampton 1557, and his medical books, including the Galen of 15 z 
and 533; Wood's Life ii. zo, Fasti a. I534, I559; Gutch iii. 114; 
winter 153i ' vid pro quadam sponda ad usum cubiculi lI. Dottyns.' 
The Recovery of the land at Bampton by J. Dotyne plaintiff against 
John Hastings der., wherein is exemplified the pleading in lIich. Terre, 
dated 3 ° Oct. z and 3 Philip and Mary (1555) has a fine impression 
of the handsome seal ' pro brcvibus.' 


Robert lIarshall, Dev., adm. 19 June x529, vac. 1529; B.A. 
7 Feb. -"-  
1.-,z : ?R. of Nymet Trace)' 1536 , Eccl. Ant. ii. 169. 
William Saunders, sar., adm. 27 Nov. or 4 Dec. x529, vac. Lent 
1535 ; B.A. 7 Feb. I5 , II.A. 29 Nov. 1532 : R. of Stock-Gaylard 
15 Jan. 1538 , of Hazelbury Bryan I544, both in Dorset ; Hutchins i. 
28o, iii. 69o. 
Thomas Edgcombe or Eggecome, Dev., adm. 4 or 11 Dec. x529, 
vac. Lent 536; B.A. i2 Nov. 15z 7, M.A. 19 June i531, in orders ; 
fellow of Eton 536, Viceprovost, d. 1545; Gent. Mag. Library, 
Bucks p. z89; Visit. Devon 324 . A John Edgcombe, of S. Aldate's, 
Oxford, about 15oo, left money for prayers for the souls of Thomas 
Eggecombe D. Ca,','. L., Sir Richard Eggecombe, Alice Eggecombe, 
Richard Eggecombe, and Thomasina Eggecombe; Gutch i. 473, 
Bodleian Charters 293, 348. 
James Carter, corn., adm. 22 Jan. "  
5, res. z4 Ap. 1538 ; B.A. 
9 June 1531, M.A. z2 Nov. 1533, living 1557. 
Henry Laurence, dev., adm. 9 Ap. x53o, res. 9 Oct. 1543, having 
completed his full time; B.A. 7 Feb. i 2 9 
5:r0, M.A. z 9 Nov. 1532 , V. of 
Kidlington; Rector 17 Oct. 1541-- 9 Oct. 1543, d. 24 June I545, 
will 5 June 154. , his body tobe buried in Kidlington church, 
within the chancel of out 131essed Lady; to the stone of Jesus 
3 s. 4d.; to the bellringers at my burial 8d.; to the Çollege my books, 
and 4os. which Philip Baie parson of Honiton owes me, witness 
Augustine Cross priest; Gutch iii. 1 14, Hist. of Kidlington (O. H. 
SOC.) 44- 
--Jamys; autumn 53o 'vs Jamys pro pensione sua; xiiis iiiid 
Sas'nders, Eggecombe, Laurence, et Jamys ad visitandum amicos'; 
but Jamys does hOt occur again. 
Richard Martyn, dev., adm. io Oct. 53o. res. 18 Mch I53; 
B.A. 19 June 1531 , M.A. zz Nov. 1533; ? V. of Colebrook, Devon 
14 Aug. 1554 in succession to John Moreman (N. and Gleanings v. 
I6), and ? R. of Oare, Som. i554. 
John French. Der., adm. 3 Dec. x53o, vac. 6 Jan. I54, z-, having 
taken a living 16 July 1543; ]3.A. 13 July i53 o, M.A. zz Nov. 1533, 
B.D. 26 May I543; Principal of Hart Hall zz Nov. i535-154i ; 
Rector 25 Oct. I539-I54, ?resident i557; chaplain of Eton; gave 
the College Rufinus' translation of Josephus (Coxe no. xxv). He 
held Rowlin's Chantry. Barnstaple, 1553, ,ç, ee Chanter's tarnslale 
William Lawse, Corn., adm. :5 Nov. xSx. res. 15 Oct. i3; 

sup. B.A. June 532 ; M.A. 14 Nov. 535 ; superv[sor [corum July 
I36 ; v. of S. Gennys, Cornwall I548. 
NOTE.--Winter fi3 'Debita Collegio anno predicto: for maister Vyllerys 
chamber iii qnarters xiiis vid, of Master Medys executors xli, of Gwynner xx marks, 
of I3ynsynton xxxis, of Catstrete xs, of the Mancyple viii/ixs id, of John Carpenter 
iii.r, of John Nyxon for maister Peverys st .... viiis viiid, of John Nyxon for 
maister k'lacher xs, of toaster do¢tor Moreman at Mychaell laste xii.' 
Augustine Crosse, Der., adm. I4 Dec. I582, vac. 9 Oct. 546; 
B.A. 29 Nov. 1532, M.A. I4 Nov. 535; judge for inquiring into the 
peace outside the E. gate July 536; Rector 7 Oct. I543-I546; 
Fellow of Eton 547, Wood's Fasti a. 535 ; ¥- of Modbury, Devon 
1552, of Dorney, Bucks 1553, R. of Sturminster Marshal, Dorset 
28 Aug. 559, d. 563, Hutchins iii. 366. Crosse and Nanconan are 
the first lzvo I3ursars mentioned in the dreg[slt'r. Acta Curiae Can- 
cel]arii i Nov. 545 'Tresham Commissario. Comparuit coram 
nobis M. Augustinus Crosse et requisivit nomine Johannis Preuit 
a Johanne Gylney viis vid in presentia predicti Gy]ney confitentis 
se tantum debere dicto Crosse, super quo decrevimus ex consensu 
partium ut Gy]ney so]vat dicto Crosse iiis ixd in festo Purificationis 
prox., pro cuius soludonis securitate induxit cautionem viz ; togam 
remanentem in manibus Thome Hodgson; et decrevimus a]ios iiis 
ixd solvendos dicto Crosse in festo Annunciationis beate Marie prox., 
et pro hac solutione facienda per ipsum Gelney fidejussit M. Thomas 
Yonge in legibus baccalaurius.' 
Martin Collyns (Collins senior), Carn., adm.  Nov. 5, res. 
5 Nov. 54 ; sup. B.A. 9 Dec. 53 ; M.A. 4 Nov. 535, R. of 
Horsmonden, Kent 54, of Midley 545, Canon of Rochester 
556 and 156 ; summer 54o 'viiid M. Collyns pro parva 
William Payn¢, Corn., summer I;3, res. 3 Mch 54o 'per 
manus magistri Cllyns'; sup. 13.A. June i32 ; M.A. 20 Ap. 53 ; 
winter  537 'xiiiid M. Payn pro exequiis rempote sue egrotationis'; 
autumn i39 'os lXI. Payn pro asportatione pecunioe e firmariis 
S. Wynneri' ; ? R. of Rowberrow, Som. belote  54 ?. 
John Lillyngton (a parish so called lies south of Sherborne, 
IIutchins iv. 94), tSar., adm. I lXIay I55; B.A. 5 Feb. I53,* 
incepted as M.A. 7 July 1539, d. 2o Ap. i54o of consumption. 
Wood D. 2 p. o2. 
--Howell /Hoyl|e), dev., adm. 3 Ap. I536; occurs also next 
term, but the Cmputus of Oct. 536--Oct. I537 is lot, and several 

previous Computi are in a bad state; ? William Howell who was 
B.A. BIagdalen  July 536. 
William More, Dev., adm. 5 Oct. x537, vac. after Oct. 553; 
13.A. '3 Feb. 53-, I.A. 6 Dec. 54, B.D.; Rector 7 Oct. 546- 
553, being continued in office by Edward VI's Visitors (Dr. Cox's 
letter in the Reg. is dated Windsor 6 Oct. ,548, Gutch il. 87); 
Principal of Hart Hall 25 Dec. '544--5 Jan. x54-, R. of Stoke 
Rivers, Devon 55 , living 557; a William BIore was R. of 
BIamhead, Devon z Jan. '54, res. 58, Eccl. Ant. iii. 67 ; autumn 
543 'xxd a BI. BIore pro scola BI. (John) Lutley'; winter 544 
'xxiis vid BI. BIore et BI. Nonconon ad solvendum pro exequiis 
Johannis BIore, quam scilicet summam oportet illos resolvere Rectori 
posteaquam acceperint redditus a Rawlyns et Langley.' Lent '556 
' vid tabellario pro portatione casei missi a BI. Iore.' Reg. 7 Oct. 
NOT.--Reg. 7 Oct. 549 'non licuit at electio novi Reetoris iaxta consaetam 
¢ollegii naorena celebraretar. Regioe rnajestatis aathoritas obstabat quonainas id 
fieret, nana aestate proxinae antea praeterlapsa a Regis legatis sire (ut loqaantur) 
visitatoribas constitaturn est. ut Gailielnaus Morus, qui turc temporis Rector erat, 
postea non annaana et arbitrariurn gereret magistraturn sed perpetuarn, ira ut xitae 
saa.e et rectoratus idena esset finis, nisi regendi naanus ipse altro a se ablegare vellet, 
statutamque etiana ab eisdem est at bac in parte sinaile lus perpetae foret illis qai 
in eius locam postea succederent.' Conapare the visitors' regulations in Ail Souls' 
Statutes p. 85. 
John Tremayne, De,g., adm. 6 Oct. i5;]7, res.  2 3Ich o4ï" '', 
(?brother of Richard, fellow 553 ;) B.A. 3 Feb. 53- ; in autumn 
538 Tremayne, Yendall and Nanconan are readmitted, but the cause 
is hOt stated. 
John Peter, sar., Lent I5;]8 (probably before), res. 6 Ich 54½ ; 
B.A. 2o Ap. 
John Holman, dev., Lent I5;38, vac. autumn 539 ; summer 539 
'Ss D. Holman pro asportatione pecunie de Gwynner.' 
Robert Yendall (Endall), corn., adm. 6 Ap. x538 ; res. i6 Oct. 
543; B.A. 23 Feb. 53, BI.A. 6 Dec. .54; V. of BIenheniot 
2"/ Oct. 554; lXIonast. Exon. 2o6, Wilkins' Concilia iv. 4o; State 
Papers (Foreign) 2 Aug. 559 P. 436-7, 5 Oct. p. 6-'/, Coll. Corn. 
23"/, N. and Gleanings v. 5.5. 
Thomas Nanconan. Corn., adm. 2 lXIay I5;]8, vac. Lent .46 ; 
B.A. 3 lXIay i538, lXI.A. 6 Dec. 54; autumn 538 'Ss a domino 
Nanconan ex dono domini Udi Pengwyne presbiteri commorantis in 
ecclesia S. Columbe Cornub.' The naine occurs in S. Columb Reg. 


Thomas Vyvyan or Vivlon. Corn., ? adm. June 15;39, vac. autumn 
549; B.A. 6 Dec. '54, 3I.A. 9 Oct. x544, B.D. x8 July x552, 
D.D. May 558; Principal of Hart Hall 5 Jan. 54--x548 (his 
fidejussores were Wi. Pawle and T. Williams); V. of S. Just in 
Penwith  5 Feb. x 54 , ' Thomas Vyvyan junior presented by Thomas 
Vivyan clerk and John Vivyan junior'; R. of Philleigh, Cornwall 
552 ; Polwhele's Cornwall v. x54, Clark i. 283. 
Roger Harwarde or Harode, dev., el. before 25 Oct. I5;39, adm. 
5 Dec., vac. x558; B.A. x8 Feb. x53-, M.A.  Oct. x543; V. of 
Poundstock, Cornwall x549. 
John Pruett or Pruyt, Prewett, Sar., el. 2 Dec. I5;39, adm. x7 
Jan. I ''aç " 
o, res. xo Dec. x543, B.A. 18 Feb. 53-, M.A. xl Oct. 
1543; re-elected 7 Oct. 1544 in place of Fessarde (see 543), for 
whose re-election there was an equal number of votes, but the Vice- 
Chancellor Richard Smythe appointed Pruett on 2.3 Oct.; he vac. 
again before 4 Dec.  544, where see Reg. 

NOTE.-- The Register begins thus on p. 3 ° (earlier pages out of place) :-- 
25 ° die mensis Octobris anni Christi x539 electus erat Johannes French, princi- 
palis au|ae Cervinae, rector Co||egii Exon. pro anno futuro. 
Nomina sociorum Joharmes French rector, 5I. Jacobns Baylye, M. Johaunes 
CurJner capellanus M. Henricus Laurens, M. Augustinus Crosse, M. Martinus 
Collyns, M. Wilhelmus Payne, M. Johannes Lyllyngton, dominus Petrus, Wilhelmus 
More, Johannes Trema)me, Robertus Yendall, Thomas .N'onconon, d. Roberttts 
Harwarde, Thornas Vivyan scolaris. 
Suggenarii magister Bury, M. Richardus Hals, dominus Johannes Yong unus e 
bonis hominibus de Astrihge in coin. Buckyngham, dominus Wilhelmus Downam, 
M. Copston ; M. Wilhelmus Hyberdyne sacre theologie bachalaurius, .Xl. Collyar, 
M. Johannes Shere ; Jacobus Bay[y. 
In 154o sojourners M. Bury, .Xl. Baly, dominus Downam, M. Collyar, M. Weston, 
• M. Vfaterhouse. In 154x sojourners M. Bury, M. Hais. M. Weston, M. Water- 
house, -I. Copstone, 5I. Varnan, dominus Downam, et M. Mayo. On x6 Nov. 
adnaitted to commons .M. Vernon and John Blunt suggenarii. 4 Mch I54  
.M. XVhyting adm. sojourner, on 14 May I542 dominus I)ownam adm. to commons. 
t In x 7 Oct. sojourners MM. Bury, Hais, Weston, V'aterhouse, Varnan, Copstone, 
Blunt, Mayo, Whyting, and on 3rd Nov. M. Mayo. 
In I543 sojourners .Xl. J. But-ye, M. N. Weston, M. Th. Vaterhouse, .Xl. R. Vernan, 
M. N. Mayo, M. S. Whyting. 
Iï Oct. 1562 nomina commensalium M. Rolfe (quanquam in triennium absens), 
M. Arscot. -M. Geare, M. Whiddon, M. Amerson, M. Dotin, M. Stocker, 
M. Gylford, M. Tufton, M. Arscot alteri consobrinus, M. Grevell, suggenarii 
plerique generosi nonnulli vero presbiteri. Adde etiam alium generosum 
M. Bygge, Yarrant et N'elande. 

Richard Harris, Corn., el. 1 Ap. I54O , adm. z2 3lay; d. 4 July 
154I : 31isc. Gen. i. 41-43 (monthly series). 

John Collyns (Collyns junior), der., el. 28 Ap. 154o, adm. 23 June ; 
sup. B.A. Feb. 1513; M.A. 11 Oct. 1543, adm. M.B. and to practise 
I8 Mch I55ï , sup. M.D. May 1566; ? R. of S. Just, Cornwall 1543, 
? R. of Parkham 6 May I545, of Holbeton 1554, R. of Huish I563, 
of I)oddiscombleigh i8 Nov. I566; d. 4 Jan. x577 ; brother-in-law 
of John Wether, R. of Littleham, who left 5 s. to him, and 4os. to each 
of his 3 daughters ; Clark iii. 24. 
William Grylls, der., el. x 3 Mch 154î-, adm. 16 Ap., full Fellow 
I6 Ap. I542 , va(:. autumn I55I ; B.A. 6 Dec. i54I, M.A. 90ct 
1544. See a. I553; autumn 1544 'vid ob. . pro comunis Grylls pro 
3 btm diebus ruri tempore pestis.' 
John Dagle or Daguli (one of the naine was canon of Bodmin 
prior),, pensioned 1538 on £5 6s. Bd. a year), Corn., x 7 Oct. 1541, adm. 
27 Nov., full Fellow 5 Nov. i542 , res. 9 lIay 1543; B.A, 7 Ap. 
s544, portioner of Bampton, Oxon 1549; V. of Mor,eal, Cornwall 
1549, of Bodmin 21 Nov. i55o, of Stoke Gabriel, Devon I554, but. 
15 Dec. 1564 ; lXIaclean i. 138 , I48 ; autumn i54 x ' iis viiid a domino 
Dagle pro cubiculo suo uno termino.' See Unir. Reg. i. 708. 
William Duck (Dooke), Der., 6 Nov. 154I, adm. 3 Dec. ; B.A. 
17 Feb. 153{ M.A. 9 Oct. 1544, one of the 'Theologi' at Christ 
Church 154' / ' of Devon, age 30,' ? R. of Thornton-le-3Ioor, Cheshire 
x 553. 
NOTE.--In 541 there were only four Masters of Arts, French, Conner, Crosse, 
(Martin) Collins. 
John Whetcombe, Der., 7 lXlch 154[, adm. 8 Ap. ; B.A. s 7 Feb. 
153, M.A. x i Oct. 1543, R. of Stoc "kleigh English, Devon I549 (as 
Whitcombe); was John Whetcombe, fellow of Merton 1565, his son ? 
John Whetcombe, Fellow 1602, ma), have been the grandson ; autumn 
I544 'iis viiid M. Whetcum pro communis 2 arum hebdomadarum 
sibi concessis agenti ruri superiori termino oh pestem evitandum.' 
Hutchins ii. 79, 33, iv. i95. 
Robert Talkarn (Tolcaron). Corn., 19 May 154;3, adm. x Oct., 
vac. i55I; B.A. 24 July i545, M.A. 4 Feb. i54 ]. Reg. i544 
'Robertus Talcaryne, etsi per voces non fuerit confirmatus in 
societate nostra, hoc ipso tamen ratificatus est quod juxta statuti 
prescriptionem in sodalitio commemoratus est absque calumpnia et 
contmdictione duarum partium'; Autumn i55o 'iiiili M. Tolkarne 
ex communi consensu omnium sociorum.' Acta Curie Cancellarii 
p. 6 &., 27 Feb. 54- ' Comparuerunt M. Clemens Perrott et dominus 
Robertus Talcarun, et sese obligavcrunt in summa decem librarum 


ad usum domini Regis solvendarum, quod quidam Johannes Fitz 
collegii Exon. scolaris comparebit et juri stabit in causa perturbationis 
pacis inter ipsum et Richardum Flaxon [Turner 66] coram nobis 
audienda et terminanda, quocunque tempore intra annum proximum 
sequentem fuerit, vel alter eorum fuerit legitime submotus et restitutus, 
sed et dictus Johannes Fitz similiter est obligatus in aliis decem libris 
sterlingorum.' [Signed] Clement Parott, Robert Talcarn, John Fytz. 
Nicholas Gaye, Der., el. t6 Oct. I54, adm. 23 Oct. ; full Fellow 
--,6 Oct. i544; B.A. 17 Jan. I54î- , II.A. 4 Feb. I54-. 
William Corindon, Corydon, Corndon (2 s. Henry), demy of 
Magdalen I54O ; Corn., i6 Oct. I543, adm. 23 Oct., res. 26 July i556; 
B.A. 24 July I545, M.A. 4 Feb. I54, sup. B.D. 25 Jan. i55{-; 
appointed Rector i553 in place of William More by Mary's Visitors; 
Reg. 7 May I551 'a Rectore et majore parte sociorum constitutum 
est ut M. Corndon liber foret a studio sacrarum litterarum et operam 
suam maxime daret rei medicae; cujus deinceps se sectatorem fore 
sponte est coram Rectore et sociis professus ; juxta injunctiones Regia 
potestate nobis traditas' ; Wood E. 29 says 'in medicorum scholam 
commigravit 15 June i55 cum consensu vice-cancellarii'; autumn 
1543 'vis a M. [Hugh] Weston pro cubiculo, viiid ab eodem pro 
cubiculo scholastt'ci sui Comedon.' R. of Lifton. Bloxam iv. 85, 
Visit. Devon z36. 
John Fessarde (Fezard), Sar., el.   Dec. 1543. adm.  .', Jan. 54-, 
vac. 1544 by being absent more than rive months ; B.A. 7 Jan. 
54, resident 55 ; M.A. 3 July 554, State Papers 3 ° May 558; 
chantry priest of Mere 543. V. of Tisbury 544-65, both in Wilts, 
R. of Donhead S. Mary 555, deprived 565, R. of Holy Trinity, 
Shaftesbury 556, V. of Great Fontmell 559, both in Dorset; 
Phillipps i. eo, zlS, ezz, zz3; summer 553 'iiis iiiid .3,I. Pawe 
pro 3I. Fezarde debitis illi olim cure esset socius.' 
Philip Randell (s. Thomas, of Lamerton, Devon) ; Der., z 3 Jan. 
154-, full Fellow 9 3Ich 54» res. 7 Oct. 557 ; B.A. z 4 July 545, 
M.A. 4 Feb. 54-, bi.B., Rector 7 Oct. 556--7 Oct. 1557, 
Principal of Hart Hall 9 Mch 5}-59-, bur. ii Mch 59- in 
S. Peter's in the East, in his 85th year; the brass plate, still in the 
Vestry in 82o, is quoted in Peshall 84, 88, and App. p. z it says 
he d&d on i I Mch; Athenoe i. 480. William Randall, of Milton 
Abbott, Devon, was his heir, Wood's City i. 304 . Turner 403 speaks 
of Richard (?mistake for Philip) Randell, M.A., Principal of Hart 
Hall. and Alice his wife, formerly wife ofWilliam Forest (he d. 579). 

In 579 Ilart Hall had 54 commoners on the butler's book, the 
'lector catechismi' was Anthony Corano, a Spaniard (Clark i. 153, 
156, Nat. Biog. xii. 253), and LL.D. of a foreign University, who 
sup. D.D. 2 Ap. 1576. The Chancellor called him before him 
17 May 1582 to hear any charges as to his life and doctrine, 'having 
with me some of the French Church and others.' He was at Christ 
Church  Oct. 586. The Hall (including Black Hall and gardens) 
was 17 Sep. 1551 by M. Thomas Vivian and M. Maurice 
Bullocke, and by two burgesses, William Thomas and James Dodwell, 
at 33 s. 4 d.; securities Thomas Williams and James Colynson. Gillow 
iii. 367 ; Notes relating to Family of Randall, Rendell, and Rundell, 
by W. W. Rundell I892. 
Robert Taynter, Sar. 4 Dec. 1544. in place of Pruett, after 
Pruett's second election, adm. 3 Jan. 54{ ; full Fellow 5 Jan. 54, 
res. 25 July 1546 for a fellowship at Magdalen, xhen ' there was no 
one in the University capable of succeeding' (see a.  55) ; B.A. 
I 3 Nov. 1542 , sup. M.A. 548 and 549, expelled 20 July 552 
from the Congregation of the University because, though an M.A. 
of 2 years" standing, he had never taken the oath, but recalled and 
took it the same day (Unir. Reg. i. -o4, Clark i. 89); R. of Fonthill 
Gifford, Wilts 55 o, B.D. 2. Feb. 55,-; V. of Selborne 555; 
Phillipps i. 214. 
Thomas Hill. Der. 7 Oct. 1546, full Fellow 8 Nov. 547, vac. 
Oct. 549; sup. B.A. Mich. 546. determined next Lent. 
Robert Capell or Capull, Corn. 17 Oct. i546 , vac. 553; sup. 
]3.A. 1.349, ? R. of Willingale-Spain, ]ïssex 1546. 
Henry Reynolds or Renolds, Sar. 8, and adm. i8, Jan. 54r in 
place of Taynter, vac. 551 ; sup. B.A. 549- 
Maurice Ley or Lye, an Irishman, Der. 6, and adm. 29, Jan. 
54, vac. 1548 ; B.A. 545 (lIarsilius Lee), M.A. 4 Fcb. 154. 
Robert Newton, Der. el. z 9 Mch (or 15 Ap.) t548 in place of 
Maurice Ley, adm. 13 May, Rector 17 Oct. 1557-1559, Second 
Perpetual Rector 3  Oct. 157o , res. 4 Oct. 578; ]3.A. 55, 3I.A. 
 July 1557, B.D. 4 Feb. Sî after 2o years' study in theology ; R. of 
Bugbroke, Northants 156o , in Sep. 1575 the Bishop of Peterborough 
'called him into residence'; had leave of absence . Fêb. 157  on 
prospect of a benefice : the second Fellow named in the Charter of 
Trinity 1555, but did not accept, Wood's Fasti a. 55î, Gutch iii. 
o7, 518, .520. Warton 316, 318, Clark i. 99- 
William Pascawe. Chapl.. adm. 13 Feb. 154,. ?vac. Lent 55z. 

Stephen Marks, Corn. -"9 Nov. x549, res. Oct. 1.556 ; B.A. 155-", 
M.A. Il July 1554, sup. B.D. lO Oct. 1559; Rector 17 Oct. I555- 
1556; the first Fellow of Trinity 3 ° May 1556, but quitted his 
fellowship 156o ; Gutch iii. 518, Warton 36, 318, 3 -"I , 39 °, 
John Collyns, dev. -"4 Dec. x549, vac. 155I, re-elected, again 
vac. -"7 Feb. 1561-e, B.A. in x55-", M.A. 17 july 1553 -, sup. for 
licence to preach 8 July 157-" as M.A., after i- years' study in 
theology; Reg. Nov. 156o 'domum nostram in Catstreete una cure 
parva eidem contigua in annos 63 locavimus magistro Baylye medico, 
aliamque pandoxatoriam in parochia sancti Egidii M*o Collins adhuc 
socio nostro in annos 5 ° ex suo ipsius desiderio' : Clark iii. -"4 he is 
confused with John Collyns, fellow 154o. 
Robert Venner, Dev. I4 Mch xs9 adm. 31 July, 'ac, I551. 
O ', 
Roger Crispin, exhibifioner Oriel 18 May 1547; Dev. lO Ap. 
55 o, res. 9 (lO) June 1556; B.A. 8 Dec. 1554, M.A. 8 July 1558, 
M.B. July 1562 ; Fellow of Trinity 3 ° May i556, vac. about All 
Saints 1562; residing in Exeter College 156o, ,Varton 4oo. 
William Peryam (1 s. John, of lïxeter, by Elizabeth d. of Robert 
Hone of Otter)'; her sister Joan m. John, father of Sir Thomas 
Bodley), b. Exeter 534; Dev. 25 Ap., but res. 7 Oct. I55I; M.P. 
Plymouth 1562, barrister M.T. 1565, party to an Oxford suit 2 Mch 
158, Clark i. 106; Chief Baron of Exchequer Jan. 1593, and 
knighted, d. Little Fulford near Crediton 9 Oct. I6o4; his 3 wife, 
Elizabeth d. of Sir Nicholas Bacon, and a benefactress to Balliol, 
d. 3 May i62i ; of his 4 daughters and heiresses, Mary m. 3 ° July 
1583 Sir William Pole the Anfiquary, Elizabeth m. Sir Robert Basset, 
Jane m. Thomas Poyntz of Essex, Anne m. William Williams of 
Dorset; N. and Gleanings iii. 113, iv. 4 8, I50 ; Gutch iii. 79, IiO, 
Il 3 ; a William Pirion was at Christ Church i Oct. 1551 ; Wood F. 
28 p. 172. 
John Bonetto, Corn. -"5 Ap. 55 I, d. -" July i55i, 'idoneus 
scolaris ditionis Cornubiensis non reperiebatur qui in eius locum 
Richard Reede, dev. -"8 Ap. 55 I, forfeited for absence, but 
re-elected 17 Ap. i557, deprived -"4 ]une 1559 ; B.A. 8 Dec. i554, 
B.C.L. Zl Feb. 155ï- , ?V. of Coleridge, Devon i554, ?incorp. as 
M.A. from Camb. 14 Oct. 1560; Unir. Reg. i. 243. 
Edward James or Jamys, dev. -" May 55x, res. 14 June i557; 
B.A. 9 Dec. 1553; ?,*. Of S. Michael Caerhays, Cornwall i573, 

? V. of Bovey Tracey, Devon 13 Aug. ,576-1577 ; autumn ,556 
' xiid M. Jamys primario Auloe Alboe pro exscriptione libelli exhibiti 
adversum nos per M. Paule in curia domini Vicecancellarii." 
Thomas Elstota or Eston, chapl. 30 May I551 , ? vac. I55Z. 
Hercules Ameridith (z s. Griffith, M.P. Exeter); Der. 1- Oct. 
1551, vac. '553; Lent '553 'xs Herculi Ameridith ex communi 
sociorum consensu cure in Galliam proficisceretur'; sup. B.C.L. Oct. 
Reginald Daniell, Der., adm. z 3 Dec. 155,. res. 3 Mch 'oo«'', V. 
of Sancreed. Cornwall i 
Thomas Martyn (Martin major), der. 18 Oct. 1552 ; B.A. 9 Dec. 
'553; Hutchins iii. 740, Pits 763 (' Bercheriensis i563,' ? the same), 
? beneficed in Essex. 
John Martyn, Chapl., adm. 6 Dec. I559- ; B.A. in 1553 ; winter 
552 'xiiis iiiid sacerdofi obeunti munus sace|lani per estatem'; 
? V. of Somerton, Som. 1554. 
Richard Tremayne (s. Thomas, of Collacomb near Tavistock, by 
Philippa i d. of Roger Grenville of Stowe), B.A. Broadg. H. '.54; 
Der. z8 Mch 1553. M.A. '7 ]uly i553, B. and D.D. '5 Feb. I56, 
vac. by fl)ing to Germany in Mary's first year, re-elected 17 Oct. 1559 
in place of Reede; vac. by absence 8 May ,560; of Broadg. H. 
zo Feb. ,56; archdeacon of Chichester 7 Ap. 1559-156o (Rymer, 
under Elizabeth p. 85); gave the College Montanus' Bible ; R. of 
Doddiscombleigh, Devon 15 Jan. I56 ï, res. '564 ; V. of Menheniot 
'559-84, R. of Combe-Martin, Devon ,569 ; proctor in Convocation 
,56z, signed the document that established the Thirty-nine Articles, 
Wilkins' Concilia iv. 
'584, bur. Lamerton 30 Nov. ,584, will proved '5 Dêc. ,584; 
m. Johanna d. of Sir Peter Courtenay of Ugbrook 19 Sept. ,569, 
she d. 1595; Eccl. Ant. iii. 7; C. S. Gilben's Cornwall ii. -93; 
Bibi. Col-n. 778, Visit. Corn. 617; English Garner ii. 5zz, Grosart's 
Townley LS'S, 2ob«r! A'owell, zoz- 3. 
Roger Evans, Corn. z8 Mch 553, res. z6 May ,556; Fellow of 
Trinity 30 May ,556 when already B.A., sup. M.A. 8 Ap. 1559, res. 
'559, Warton 4Ol; R. of Bridestowe, Devon 1571. 
James Farrant, Der. ,4 Oct. 1553; B.A. 8 Dec. 554, d. 3' Jan. 
William Grylls, dev. z3 Nov. i553, but does not occur again; 
perhaps the William Grylls, M.A., Fellow in 154I, was re-elected for 
a short rime. 

F 2 


tIenry Dotyn, der., adm. z4 Mch x55-; vac. i56o; sup. B.A. 
z 5 Jan. 155i}; M.A. 31 Jan. J5; V. of Bampton z8 Feb. I55] 'by 
the resignation of John Dotyn' (Giles' Bampton xxxvii, Wood's Life, 
ii. Zl) his uncle; resident I565; ?R. of Stokeinteignhead, Devon 
1569 . Autumn 1556 ' iis iid pro tribus foliis membranoe pro carta ad 
scribendum inventarium bonorum Coilegii ex iussu Visitatorum, iiis 
iiiid domino Dotten pro exscriptione statutorum et inventarii bonorum 
Coilegii quze exhibita erant Visitatoribus.' He ieft £zo to the Coilege. 
Sampson Spoure, Corn., adm. i Oct. x554, res. Ap. 557; sup. 
/3.A. 25 Jan. 155 . 
Wiiliam Woderoffe, Chapl., adm. 4 Ap. x555, vac. 559, B.A.; 
V. of Culiompton, Devon 6 Feb. 55, R. of Lydeard S. Laurence, 
Som. 156-73, d. 1573 ; Ecci. Ant. i. 114 ; State Papers Henry VIII 
iv. p. -686. 
Robert Elston (Eston, Eyston), /3.A. /3rasenose 9 Nov. 1554; 
Sar., adm. 26 Ap. J555, vac. bv absence Ol 3Ich - 
. 15a- Winter 
555 'iiiid domino Elstone ad respondendum pro Collegio in curia 
domini Broun militis' [? in the North tlundred]. 
John Neale, der. 4 Mch x55;; B.A. 14 Dec. 1557, 3I.A. z8 Nov. 
156o ; Rector 18 Oct. 156o-1565, 'elected while B.A., such was the 
scarcity of Masters,' Perpetual Rector after Whitsuntide 1566, deprived 
by Elizabeth's Visitors iz Oct. 157o for refusing to appear before 
them ; in 1568 had ieave to visit his blind father and orphan nephews; 
Feilow of S. John's (was he a nephew of Aiexander Beiser first 
president of S. John's?); he reached Douay 1 June 1578, was sent to 
Egland 158o , imprisoned and banished 1585, Douay Diaries 7, 
42-3, 59 (he was then 'old'), z6, 29  'Exoniensis'; Hist. of 
Kidlington (O. H. Soc.) 85; Bodi. Cat. ï. Oxonia p. 920 (for Neale 
and /3erebiock); Wood's Fasti a. 1557, Gutch ii. 169, Rot. Orig. 
8 Eliz. p. -% rot. 9 o. Chardener is cailed his poor S«hol«r I564 (Clark 
i. -87), ? the same as John Chardon, feiiow 1565. 
Thomas Pinche, Corn. -7 May 556; 13.A. 4 Dec. 5.57, M.A. 
z4 July 1563; adm. Chaplain I3 Ap. 559 in place ofWoderoffe, 
res. 15 Aug. 157_-. Winter 56 'xxxs domino Pintch ex iartione 
sociorum qui solitis commodis privatur'; winter 1563 'xxxs M. Pynche 
ita uti ad sepius solitum est pro compensatione t'reIende'; so Lent 
1564 'xxviiis viiid Smale, Fortescue, Babbe, Napper, et Rysdon pro 
suffragiis et exequiis' (compensation for former profits). 
George Fitz (? s. John, by Agnes d. of Roger Granville); at Ch. 
Ch. 24 Dec. 1.554 'from Devon, age ï': Dev. lO Julae xss6, but 

res. saine day; no successor was elected till after the Vacation, 
because the Fellows could hOt agree; B.A. 9 Dec. 556, perhaps 
Inner Temple  559 ' from London.' 
William C1iffe, Der. o Oct. i556, d. 19 Jan. 155oe. 
Richard Fountayne (? 3 s. IIugh, Visit. Devon 368). der. o Oct. 
556, res. 17 Jan. 1559; stop. 13.A. hIay 1556; M.A. 5 Feb. i 
resident Lent 56'.] and 565, V. of Brent 8 May 1561, of Loddeswell 
1573, both in Devon, canon of Exeter 1573; Monast. Exon. 37, 
Visit. Devon 368; Herbert Reynolds' Odd W,,s fn Old, n 2Pars 
Doz£'u llésl 1892 p. 19-2o. 
Christopher male (in 1567 and 1573 called an only child, 
his father living but mother dead, she was ill on 3o Mch 567, his 
father d. i574) , Corn. e6 Oct. 1556, vac. by absence in the plague 
time, re-elected 9 3Ich I56, res. 1575 rather than take the degree 
of B.D., Douay Diaries 9, 45, 148, 150, 153; .A. 3 Mch I55,, 
M.A. 24 July 1563, Clerk of the Markct to Oct. 1569, Reg. p. 99; 
John Oldacre of Derby, his serv£ns, M. 3 Dec. 1575 age 2i. 
Richard Spicer, Der., adm. 7 Ap. 1557, vac. by absence 25 Feb. 
; I - M.A. z4 _ 
I56 ï B.A. i Fcb. 5, July I563; re-elected z 7 Feb. I56, 
res. 14 Oct. 1562 ; (probationer fellow Merton 56e, rejected 563, 
Brodrick z65 ;} re-appointed as the first letrean Fellow 566, res. 
-3 June 1567; made Reader 566, and allowed the same year to 
teach ho)s in the country.° 
Thomas Kempthorne (o. s. -lohn Ley ahas Kcmpthorne, of 
Tonacombe in Morwensto% by Thomasin d. and h. of Jordan). Corn. 
17 AI». 1557, vac. by absence i 3Iay 56o; B.A. 3 Mch 155; V. of 
Morwenstow 156o-94, but. there z9 Ap. 1594; m. 8 Sep. I562 
Thomasin d. of John Cholwell ; Coll. Corn. 447- 
Francis Banger, or Beanger, Sar. 15 .lune 1557, vac. by absence 
e6 June 1559; Ro of Winterbourne Abbas, Dorset 558; Hutchins 
ii. 198. 
Thomas Fortescue, Dev. 17 Oct. 1557. res. I0 Feb. 1559, (?at 
Cor]2us z l'qov, i56o), re-elected z Dec. I56I in place of Bellew; 
?at Middle Temple 561 as z s. Edward; full Fellow o Mch 156, 
in charge of the College during the plague of 1564 ; sup. B.A. 8 Ap. 
559; II,A. z 9 Oct. 56z; re-appointed as Petrean Fellow 566, 
and permitted to travel in France and elsewhere for four years to 
study medicine or law, with an allowance of £ 6  3 s. 4d. and the rent 
of his rooms; res. 569; Athenœe il. 34z. A Thomas Fortescue 
wrote lhe Foresle 157I, translated from Pedro Mexia's StTz'a de varia 

lecfon ; Warton's Poetry, Ticknor i. 494, Bullen's 211arlowe xxiii. Was 
he Thomas Fortescue of Dartmouth, who d. 16o-, and lcft a bequest 
to the College ?; Forlescue 1;'amt ii. 26. 
John Farrant, der. z 7 Jan, x55, vac. by absence 3o blch 1559. 
John Babbe, Exhibitioner at Oriel 1551 ; at S. lIary H. 11 Aug. 
I552; Dev. 19 Jan. x55, vac. by absence, re-elected 9 llch 156}; 
B.A. I4 Dec. I561, sup. II.A. io lIch i56--. 
William Pollard, Der. i6 Feb. I55,, vac. by absence 25 Feb. 
I56; B.A. 4 Dec. i56I, at Inner Temple I563 as of Horwood, 
Devon; Lysons' Devon cxxv, ,Visit. Devon 597, Visit. Corn. 37-'- 
Richard Braye, Corn. 17 Ap. 559 in i;lace of Pinche (transferred 
to Chaplaincy); J3.A. 4 Dec. I561 , res. 4 Feb. I56  on being el. and 
adm. to Ail Souls 3 Feb.; B.C.L. 19 Aug. 1566, sup. D.C.L. 3 Oct. 
I573; Principal of New Inn H. 157o-1. Lent I566 'xiiiih'vis viiid 
a vidua Polkynhorne et domino Braye de Collegio Omnium Animarum 
pro Gwynner debitis nobis hoc pascate iam instante.' Reg. 22 Oct. 
1591 ; Gutch's Coll«clanea ii. 277. 
William ;hepereve (Shepree, Sheperye), Exhibitioner at Oriel 
19 Aug. i556 ; ;ar. 17 Oct. x559, res. Ich 156, re-elected i8 Ap. 
i566, in place of Napper; re-elected 3 ° June 1567 into his own 
vacant place, vac. 1568, Athenoe i. 669; t3.A. 4 Dec. 1561. Reg. 
i .561 ' mense Julii locavimus et concessimus tres indenturas, unam (,de 
Long Witnam)domino Shei, reve in annos 4I: aliam (de Gwynner) 
Ricardo Neale; terciam (of a house in S. Iary IIagdalen parish) 
Somersbye.' Douay Diaries 6, 25, lO4, 274, 342 (,letter from him), 
Robert Napper (3 s. James, of Swyre, Dorset), ,ar. x 7 Oct. x559, 
adm. 6 Jan. 156 ï, full Fellow 17 Jan. I56., vae. by absence 11 Ap. 
i566; B.A. 29 Oct. 156-,, iI.P. Dorchester 1586- 7, Brdport 16ol, 
Wareham 16o4-I ; at iIiddle Temple 1565, Chief Baron of Ex- 
chequer in Ireland i593, knighted I593, Sheriff of. Dorset 16o6, 
bought estate of Iiddlemarsh, d. 2o Sep. 1615, his wife Iagdalen 
d. 5 Ich i63- ; Wood's Fasti a. i56e ; Hutchins ii. 185, 37 o, 77 o, 
772 , iii. le5, iv. 493. 
Ralph Gittisham (Gittsom, Jutsam) singing clerk at Iagdalen 
1559; Der. 17 Oct. I559, vac. by absence in plague time z 5 Feb. 
I56--, re-elected Iay 565, allowed to teach boys in the country 
io Aug. 1566, being poor, and so 8 IIch 156 (so Wylliams 1564, 
and Carpenter i575, and tI. Paynter 1577), vac. 7 Dec. 1567; his 
brother was very ill in 1567 ; B.A. 29 Oct. i56z, II.A. 17 Iay 1566 ; 


Bloxam ii. 40; winter 156o 'vid domino Jutsam pro exarando 
presenti compotu'; winter 1561 'xviiid Gutsam pro exscribenda 
compositione de glahinnet.' 
William Paynter, Corn. 7 lXlay i56o, res. 3o June 1575; B.A. 
4 Dec. 1561, lXI.A. 14 Ap. 1565, ' in actu stetit' i8 Feb. lo"6 , B.C.L. 
i8 Feb. 13--'e'l., Reg. a. I614; Lent 1364 'iis viid pro emendatione 
vitrei in cubiculo domini Paynter et Bedlow'; R. of Halstowe, Kent 
1564, of Swyre, Dorset 1567, ?through James Napper of Swyre, 
father of Robert Napper fellow 1559. He gave evidence 1614 as 
remembering the settlement of the Petrean benefaction. 
Richard Southerne (Sotherne, Sowthorne), b. Exeter, scholar of 
Trinity 7 June 1558 age 16; Dev. 14 June x56o, vac. by absence 
2o Aug. 1562 ; ]3.A. _.28 lXlay 1560 ; Warton 421 ; a Thomas Southern, 
Treasurer of Exeter Cathedral 1531-57, is mentioned in the Cmputus 
ofsummer 1532. State Papers I532 p. 733- 
Henry Chichester, Dev. 22 Oct. I56o. res. 3 July 1563. 
John Bellew, or Bedlow (2 s. William Bellew, of Ash in Brampton, 
by Anne d. of Sir Hugh Stukley), Der. I56I. res. i Dec. 1561 ; B.A. 
IO May 1563, M.A. 4 July 1566 , sup. B.C.L. 157o ; living i62o as 
priest of Bratton Fleming, and bur. 2o Ap. 1622 at Monkleigh. 
Ly.sons' Devon cxxxiv, Visit. Devon 69. 
Edward Risdon (s. Giles, of Bableigh), bap. Parkham i June 
1541 , Dev. 4 3Ich I562, res. 2o Jan. i56 ]- 'duplici sacerdotio 
donatus' (i. e. having taken two livings, viz. R. of Mawgan, Cornwall 
1562, of Sutcombe, Devon 1564) ; B.A. 29 Oct. I56 , 'sojourning 
in College' 1565, M.A. 17 ]Ia)' 1566; Jesuit priest, one of the 
founders of Douai College; no one appeared for some time to stand 
for the fellow-hips of Chichester and Risdon; Athênoe i. 513, Visit. 
Devon 649, Dodd's Church ltislorA, , Trans. Devon Assoc. 1886, 1NI'. 
and Gleanings i. 152, ! 75" 
William Wyatt, Wyet, Wiott, (s. Philip), bap. Braunton 14 Dec. 
1539, Dev. 13 Oct. I562, adm. 5 Feb. I56î- ; B.A. 23 July 1563, 
3I.A. 17 lXIay 1566 , B.D. 14 Feb. 157- ; Sub-rector 15î4.; had leave 
of absence 1573 on account of his mother's health; R. of White- 
staunton, Soin. 1576 , of Tawstock, Devon 4 June 1577, had leave of 
absence 7 Feb. I57 - because of a dispute as to this living; d. in 
..r and but. in S. lXIichael's, Oxford. Visit. Dêvon 
college 5 Mch i o  , 
317, Eccl. Ant. il. 119, Guteh ii. I69. 
Peter Randell, der. I5 Oct. I562, adm. i Ap. 1564, full Fellow 
Io Ap. 1565, res. 1583; B.A. 18 Ap. 1567, lXI.A. 6 Feb. I57. 


NOTE.--Reg. 562, 'decretum portionem panis quo per sinoalos dics sumus 
pasturi (nimirum decimam terciam singulorum panum portionem que lucrum panis 
ulgo, Angliee the vantage, appellatur) haud ulterius aut in commurtem aut in 
economi sed rectoris duutaxat utilitatem transferri adeo ut in posterum semper 
liceat rectori decimam terciam pa,tem singulorum panum per universum anrtum 
in collegium nostrum adduetorum sibi quasi lus suum iustissimum vendicare, 
recipere et in proprium sui ipsius usure pront sibi soli quoquo rempote videbitur 
dispcnsare et colloca,e, preter stipendium sibi a fundatore concessum in statutis 
l'reterea quemvis tare sociorum quam commensalium et battillariorum intra 
mensem aut aliquanto minus spaeium si recte facileque fieri possit quovis termino 
cuiuslibet anni finito economo statim pro battis omnibus satisfacturum ut is etiam 
ipse pinsoribus ceterisque quibus debçt singulis (quantum ad nostram victus 
rationem spectat) debita statim pcrsolvat.' 
t 7 Oct. ' Chichester, \\'iet, et landall electi in communarum participationem 
lloladum admittuntur quia bac tempestate (in tanta scilicet eharitate rerum prope 
omnium) magis gravatur collegium qtlam Lai singulos sustinere queat.' 
1.6], ' Sub quadragesimam hoc anno, in talta nimirum annone, edulii, cetera- 
rulnque rerum caritate, prcttrca cure erarii penitus exhausti tutu numeri nostrum 
«»muium quorum rictus, ae stipcndia ,el a statutis concessa approbmte vetustate non 
lnodo censure nostntm quotannis exhauriunt sed etiam maopere superallt (qtlod 
ex annuali computu per multos retro annos eonstitit) haud modica ratione habita, 
statuimus cuilibet licitum esse socio per fusius tempus quam statuta liquidis verbis 
patiantur (quamvis statutorum sensui sire fundatoris sententie tanta iam penuria 
coacti refragari haud êxistimemus) rusticari, spaciari seu leragrare nempe ad 
bicnnium modo litris vacet et honestis incumbat disciplinis donec debita cuique 
tipendia, communas et id genus alia largiri consueta nobis commode ministrare 
collegium suffece, it. Ira tamen quemlibct abesse oportet ultra consuetum et a 
statuto prescriptum temlms, ut omni alio emolumtnto pro huius absencie ratione 
l,ri,att,s cubiculi sui duntaxat commodo fulciatur unde socius in dies agnoscatur 
et iuris nostri particeps assidue pro tempore habêatnr.' 
 4 ()ct.' Rect(r obtulit computum suum coram sociis ,ut mos inolevit reddendum. 
ed quod duo duntaxat socii tunc temporis domi adessent, ncmpe I r Pinche et 
donfinus 13rey, isum est illi_, et rectori eundem in aliud tempus cure piures socit 
mlfficientes te,tes domum ses reciperent (consopita nimirum pestilencia que tain 
( )xonie quam Miis multis in locis ea tempestate ingruebat) differre, et inchoatum 
tl,rout suadent statuta) relinquere. Eademque de caua nec rector constituto 
Icmpore creatus erat nec computus sub natalem domini (inchoatus) conficiebatur 
qucm tamen vicem gercns uti prius reddere voluit.' 
564. Mch 3 o, ' dêcretum ut cul liberet licerct sese absent.qre ingruente denuo 
pestilencia usque ad diem veneris sub festum I)ionisii salvo cuiusque iure conces- 
saque cuique ira absenti summa xiiiid' (i. e. weeklyL 
Some of the sojourners beha'ed badly, ' adeo dulce illis erat nondum ad virilena 
ctatem pro'ectis hominibus in summam licenciam parure pecunie parcentibus 
viere; Unde profecto satis sttperque exploratum habuimus statutorum morum'e 
quantumvis rcvem intermissionem boni ordinis esse so]utionem rnagistratuum et 
rectorum conternptum ac cette ansam et maximam quasi fenestram ad omnem fore 
ne, luitiam.' 
N'lE.--Viuter t.563,' xls a .I. Gea,-e pro redditu nuler acquiito nobis per eas 
l,eClUllia que nobis ea sola de causa date sunt et traditc a piel,osito et sociis 


Collegii beate Marie [i.e. Oriel] prout auctoramentum seu litera obligatoria 
plenius testatur.' 
NOTE.--Reg. 3 July 1564 ' dominus Pinch et dominus Smale inceperunt in 
artibus ac statim a prandio in viperiis (quod aiunt) una cum magistro Fortescue 
sodali necnon [Olivero] Whiddon et [Gulielmo] Stocker suggenariis (qui paulo 
ante inceperunt [8 May 1563] ) agitabant et steterunt. Tercio dehinc die tma 
otaries gradum complevere.' 
NOTE.--In 1564 Humphrey Farrand was butler, Thomas Smallpage manciple, 
Clark i. 88. 
Nor.--Summer 564... ' Ilic animadvertendum antiquum computandi ordinem 
ex unanimi no»trum consensu, pestilencia nimirum ingravescente, cessasse ac 
sing,lis sociis ab hoc tempore segregatis metuque pestis peragrantibus summam 
quatuordecem denariorum septimanatim usque ad diem Veneris sub diem Diov, isii 
esse coucessam, proinde hoc modo computandum est ut scquitur, " xis viiid pro 
communis fo sociorum 7 septimana," etc.' ; autumn 1564. ' iii/Æ iiiis iid M. Smale 
quod sibi custodiam Collegii, quantumvis grassante pestilencia sou apo quois 
casu contingente, assumeret.' 
NOT.--Summer 156  '.iiiid bedello pro exemplare novontm statutorum Uni- 

John Wylliams, Corn. 9 Feb. I56 }, adm. 17 Oct. 1564; B.A. 
6 Ap. 1566; M.A. Zl Nov. 1569; a teacher in the country 569 
necessilale cogcnle; removed 2 Aug. 1572 for not taking his M.A. at 
the proper rime; M.A. 12 Oct. 1573: Clark i. 86. 
Raymond Westlake, Der. t Mch 56, adm. 17 Oct. 564, vac. 
by absence in plague rime, re-elected 9 Mch 156-, adm. 15 Ap.; full 
Fellow 27 Oct. 1565 , res. 3 ° June 158o ; B.A. 6 Ap. 1566, M.A. 
21 Nov. 1569 ; gave two silver cups to the College in 158o. Douay 
Diaries 184, 2o Jan. i582 ; Clark i. e44, 389 William Hobson, his 
s, rvicns, M. 3 I)ec. 575 age 23. 
Gile  Crede, dev. i Mch I56], adm. i 2 May I565, vac. by absence 
25 Feb. i56- , V. of S. Minver, Cornwall 27 Jan. 57'-I593, bur. 
3 Ap. i593; Maclean iii. 20. 
Simon Trippe, at Corpus 14 Ap. I559, Fellow i2 Feb. 1563 
'lector humanitatis '; Der. 3 Mch i56 , res. 19 May i565, preferring 
to remain at Corpus ; B.A. i8 Ap. i564, M.A. io July 1568 ; Fowler's 
Corpus 122, I33- 7. 
John Chardon. Der. 3 Mch i56-, adm. 4 Oct. 1565 (the Reg. 
z 4 Oct. 1566 bas a curious entry about him), had leave of absence 
18 May 156 7 to take a living, res. 6 Ap. 1568; B.A. I8 Ap. 1567, 
M.A. _'27 Mch 1572 , B.D. 15 Nov. 1581 , I).D. 14 Ap. 1586 ; V. of 
Heavitree 9 Aug. 15î'I--159, of Colebrooke 16 lIay i5î,3, R. of 
Tedburn S. Marv 1581-95, Canon of Exeter 1581-95 ; sojourning 
in Çollege I5î2 ; R. ol Cahir I596, Bishop of Down and Connor 

4 lIay 596, Warden of the College of Youghall 1598 , d. 16Ol 
Sermon on Funeral of Sir Gawen Carew 22 Ap. 1584 at Exeter, 
publ. London 1586 ; X¥ood's Fasti a. 1567, 1572, 1581, Athenoe i. 
75, ii. 845, Prince 300, Eccl. Ant. i. 48, Cotton's Fasti Hibern. iii. 
204, Tanner 165 Z'. Chardon and Charlton, Clark i. 43, '34, N. and 
Gleanings v. 16, Nat. ]3iog. John Charlton dedicated his translation 
from Cornelius Valerius' Ethics, The Caskcl ofJ, wels, I571 , to Sir 
Gervas Clifton as 'your dayly oratour,' and speaks of himself as ' late 
fellow of Exeter College,' and then schoolmaster of Worksop in 
Notts ; he speaks, puritanically, of' brutish Venus plaies.' 
John Simpson, Sar. 9 hlch 156-, adm. i Nov. 1565 ; 13.A. 8 Ap. 
567, hI.A. 5 Dec. i57o ; left in charge of the College during the 
l:,laue of 157o ; d. 1577, probate ofwill io Sep. 1577, Griffiths 6o. 
His serz,iens, Emund Brindley, of Derby, 1¢I. 3 Dec. 1575 age 21; 
and John Newman is ca|led 1577 his late poor scholar. 
James Brooke, Der.  Nov. I565, adm. z7 June 1566 ; hI.A., vac. 
1567 • 
Henry Battishill (73 s. John, of Westwyke; Visit. Devon 
Der. 6 Feb. 156, adm. 27 June i566 ; ]3.A. 29 Nov. 1569, II.A. 
œe6 June ,57z; removed 3 Ap. 573 for holding the benefice of 
Lifton over a year (from 1571), worth more than £8 in the King's 
]3ooks, and thus requiring residence. 
NOTE.--Seven fellows were named by Sir William Petre soon after Whitsun- 
tide 566, and admitted on 3 ° June, except Spicer, who was admitted z July. 
tlenceforth the day of election is 3 ° June, unless otherwise noted ; but that for the 
Shiers fellowship,  744) on Dec. 26. 
John Neale (Fellow I556), Rector 1566 , deprived z Oct. 57 o. 
Richard picer (Fellow 556), Petr., adm. 2 July 566, res. 
2-. 3 June 1567 ' altero genu egrotaret.' 
John Berblocke or Beareblocke, b. near Rochester, Fellow of 
- - named 
S. John's 558, B.A. -9 lIch 1561 , II.A. 3 Feb. i6, . 
Petr. on _ Ap. I566, adm. 3 ° June and ruade Dean; in I57o 
Sir W. Petre allowed him leave of absence for 4 years, B.C.L. ,572 
in some foreign university; Proctor 1569 (with Thomas ]3odley); 
author and artist; made views of Colleges, now in the ]3odleian, for 
Elizabeth's visit in 1566 , Gutch ii. 159 , iii. ,o3; Tanner 8z, 538, 
Nat. I3iog. 
Edmund Lewkenor (? s. Edward, groomporter, d. in the Tower 
566), t3.A.S. John's, Camb. I56, from diocese of Chichester 
(Cooper il. -5), Fdlow 563; Petr. 566, incorp. Oxford  July, 


BI.A. 21 Ap. 1567, res. 26 Nov. 1577, d. in Belgium. J. Blorris' 
Condition of Cathoh'cs under James ] pp. xi, cci, ccliv, Douay Diaries 
IO, I53 , 156 , 162, 165, 167, 222, 226, 230 , Jessopp's One Generalion 
of a A'orfolk ttouse 151 , I57 ; ? wrote The .Eslale of lhe Fnglish 
Fugih'ves 1591 ' printed in Sadler Papers ii. 478. Rice Powell of 
Brecknock was his servt?ns 3 Dec. 1575 age 16. 
Kenelm Carter, B.A. 18 Feb. i56i} , Petr. 1566, res. 25 Jan. 158]; 
I,A. 21 NOV. 1569 . 
John Howlett, b. Rutlandshire 1548 , B.A. 26 June 1566; Petr. 
1566; allowed to incept 2 I NOV. 1569, but'non stetit in comitiis'; 
allowed to travel abroad lIch 157o ; a Jesuit at Louvain 1571 
aged -4, d. Wilna 17 Dec. 1589. Parsons, the Jesuit, edited a book 
158o under his naine; Nat. ]3iog. 
Walter Crosse, not yet t3.A., Petr. 1566 soon vac. by absence ; 
Thomas Fortescue (sec 1557 and 1567) as appointed in his place, 
who res. 1.569. 
James Raynolds (4 s. Richard, and brother of John president 
of Corpus ; Wood's Life i. 3o4, Fo ler's Corpus c. 6), Petr. i566 ; 
13.A. z 9 Nov. 1569, 3I.A. 20 June 1573, College Reader 3 o June 1577 
'qui nostrae iuventuti praelegeret et eam instrueret vel historiarum 
cognitione vel poetarum, vel aliarum disciplinarum preceptis ut leges 
nostrae postulant imbueret "; d. 1577, inventory of goods 2 I OCt. 1577, 
Gritïiths 52. 
Richard Bristowe (b. Worcester about I538 ), 13.A. Ch. Ch. 17 Ap. 
-«oo9, M.A. z6 June 156. ; opponent in Iqat. Philos. 3 Sep. 566 at 
Eizabeth's isit; Petr. - July 1567, vac. i57-; went to Louvain, 
Reg. i57o 'trans mare literis incumbit,' D.D. Douay 3 Aug. 1579, 
President of Douay and one of the translators of the Bible, d. at 
iIr. ]3ellamy's house, Harrow 14 Oct. I58 ; Gutch ii. 159, Warton 
4o8, Eadie's Hist. of Bible ii. 116, Lingard vii. 27, Simpson's Campion 
1, 46, 93, 94. zo4 Apology to W. Fulk. 288-9, 3o3 his vidowed 
mother Jane had lost her other son ; Hazlitt's Handbook of Fngh'sh 
Zileralure; Gillow i. 3oo, Nat. I3iog. i. 316, 321, vi. 356, ix. -o4 
(censured by W. Fulke, and Oliver Carter). A 1IS. in Lord Iaccles- 
field's library at Shirburn castle, Oxon, pressmark North Library 113 
c 37/)6- Duzz.iol i.e. a Godly book, is a Roman Catholic primer 
in Welsh subsequent to the Reformation. At fol. 7O-lO7 are .y 2j,d 
Grislnogaid &c., 'the Christian faith and the mode whereby it is 
shewn to the illiterate,' by iIr. Dr. ]3ristow. 
John Leach (? s. John, of Crediton), Der. 1567 in place of 

Fortescue, res. -o 3Iay I577 (his letter is preserved); B.A. 5 July 
567, lXI.A. 5 Dec. I57o, B.D. I4 Feb. 157-; had leave of absence 
573 to tend his aged father, and 2o Oct. 1575 to defend a right of 
patronage; R. of Washfield 14 Jan. 1574, of Arlington, of Talaton 
15î6, all in Devon, Eccl. Ant. i. 139; m. Elizabeth d. of Sir Alexander 
Napper, Visit. Corn. 283, Visit. Devon 526 ; sup. licence to preach 
I4 Jan. I573 ; Chancellor and Canon of Exeter 6 Ap. 1583, d. I613; 
Wood's Fasti a. 1575- 
John Batt, Der. 1567, vac. by absence 579 ; B.A. z4 Nov. i57o, 
I.A. 27 June 573. 
Robert Carpenter. Sar. 1568, removed 3 ° June 1579 for absence 
in Ireland; B.A. _z Nov. I57I, M.A. 18 June 1575; 1o Nov. I575 
allowed leave of absence for 4 years to teach in a school or the like, 
because of his poverty. 
Nicholas Cliffe, Der. i568; res. I584, when he gave the College 
the Epistlcs of Erasmus ; B.A. 29 Nov. 1571, I.A. z july i574, B.D. 
î Dec. 1584; his father just dead in July I581; R. of Rewe, Devon 
20 May 1585, res. I59o, Eccl. Ant. il. 148 ; R. of 3Iaiden Newton, 
Dorset 586; R. of W. Horndon 3 Nov. I59 I, patron Thomas 
Perte; R. of Ingatestone 7 Nov. 6o9, patron John Perte; R. of 
W. Tilbury 21 Dec. 166, patron James l, all in Essex; d. 619; 
Athenœe iii. 122, Newcourt il. 342, 348, 598. 
Thomas Hole, Der. 1568; 16 Dec. 15î7 leave of absence for 
3 years in Devon for his health's sake; removed 3 ° June 1579 for 
absence at the University of Paris; B.A. 22 Nov. 1571, I.A. 2 July 
 574 ; Doua) Diaries 12 z. 
Ralph ISherwine, of diocese of Lichfield, Petr., full Fellow 
o July I568; appointed by Sir William Petre after his new #ft of 
three tenements to Exeter College ; vac. 1575, having received leave 
4 July from Sir John Petre to study medicine abroad ; B.A. 22 Nov. 
Sî, M.A. 2 July 1574; ruade a priest at Douay 23 Mch 57; 
hanged i Dec. 1581 with Campion; Wood's Fasti a. 571, 1574, 
Athcnoe i. 478, HoweIl's State Trials i. 1o64, Dodd's Church History ; 
J. 5Iorris' Troubles of our Catholic Forefathers ; Douay Diaries 8, 27, 
184, Simpson's Life of Campion io8-2o, 83, i89, 257 , 8o-i. 298, 
316-18, 322, Pits 778, Tanner 667. His brother's daughter Helen 
married William Allen, linendraper and citizen of London: Hi»t. 
Comm. v. 473 mentions a I5/a et llarlA'rium Iodolfi Sh, ruini 
sacerdotis, and that his uncle was John Woodward. 
Edmund Cogan, Petr. ifiTo, adm. so young that his probation 


was continued a second year, and Dun considered his senior (letter of 
John Wodeward o Feb. i5, , and of Sir Joh.n Petre 3 t May t57, 
in Reg.), full Fellow  July t57 , B.A. 3 Ap. t574, had leave of 
absence 6 Aug. t576 and t6 Dec. t577 to look after affairs which 
ilh'us e¢palris capili imminebant, expelled t579 for breach of statures, 
when the Commissioners ordered £io to be paid him: Reg. 4 Jan. 
ISï. N. and Q. 9 Sep. t877 p. 55; Letters of administration for 
a B.A. of this naine Oxford 4 Oct. 1639. 
Robert Newton (Fellow 548), Rector 31 Oct. I57 o, res. 4 Oct. 
William Dun or Donne (y. s, Robert, of London), Petr. 57o, 
8  June i583, ]3.A. 9 Feb. 15-f-, 
Sub-rector 15 :z, res. 6 • « M.A. 
2o June i573, M.B. 7 Feb. I5-, M.D. _i Jan. 58-, Fellow Coll. 
of Phys. I59, Lumleian lecturer Dec. I6o2; Wood's Fasti a. i58i, 
i58 , Munk i. ioz, was practising medicine i582 ; bad leave 15 Ap. 
i575 to go abroad for 4 years, and again 3 July i58o to visit his 
sister who was dangerously ill. 
Vincent Marston, exhibitioner Oriel 7 Nov. i567, his place was 
filled up 15 Mch I56  ' discedcntis'; /3.A. Alban H. i6 Feb. I57ï ; 
Chapl. 12 OÇt. I572 , res. 3 ° May i577 ; M.A.  July 1573, Canon 
of Eeter I577, R. of Lezant 1577, of Lanreath i583, both in Corn- 
wall; Wood's Fasti a. 1574 (Devonshire men of the naine). 
Henry Paynter, Corn. 573, res. I587; B.A. i July 1.573, 3I.A. 
27 June 1577; 8 Oct. 1577 had leave of absence to teach boys, 
being very poor; in i584 gave some Lexicons, and Plato, Plutarch, 
and Thucydides fo the college ; V. of Seaton, Devon 16 i_ ; Visit. 
Corn. 353- 
John Cory or Currye, B.A. 15 Nov. 157o, Corn. 573. M.A. 
z July i574; 4 July 1575 had leave from Sir John Petre fo study 
medicine abroad, vac. t578 ; Visit. Devon 35, Athenoe i. 478, Douay 
Diaries 8, 76. 
Oliver Whiddon (3 s. Sir John), B.A. 4 Feb. 156 ï, M.A. 8 May 
I563, Petr. 7 Oct. 1573; he had been sojourning in the College 
56z and 1565, and been Canon of Exeter 1567 and Archdeacon 
of Totnes 5 June 568, and wished the honour of being on the 
foundation of the College, res. 6 Nov. 1._573; R. of North Bovey 
156 , of Combeinteignhead 157", , o[ Haccombe 21 3Iay i575, all 
in Devon, and of Yoxhall, Staffs.; will proved io Dec. i58o; Wood's 
Fasti a. 1563, Athenoe i. 483, Prince 760; Visit. Devon 355; Oliver's 
Bishops 292 : Clark ii. 6, 32 ; sec the curious dispute about his xvill 

in Herbert Reynolds' Odd II]s )t Olden Da.,s Down lI',s! 1892 
p. 18. 
John Coningsby or Connisby (s. Sir Henl T, of N. Blims, Herts; 
Visit. Herts 45), at Ex. Coll. i572 ; l:'etr. 2574. vac. by absence 
158o; on 26 Feb. 157ïr the grace of John Cuningsbie was to be 
refused for a year unless he made full apology and submission in 
Congregation for his iii mind in religion and calumnies and irreverent 
behaviour to some members of Congregation, Clark i. 38: killed 
at Ostend. 
John Cornelius or Cornellis, b. of Irish parents at Bodmin, Corn. 
I575, expelled 3 Aug. 1578 for popery by Royal Commissioners; 
' Cornelius ah'as Blohun' was hanged at Dorchester 4 July 1594 ; 
J. BIorris' Troubles of our Catholic Forefathers ii. 24, 97, 99, 127, 
154, 335, 4°8; Douay Diaries 156 , I60, State Papers Addenda Oct. 
1593 p. 356, Nat. Biog. 
Reginald Bellott (i s. Francis, of Cosham, Wilts, afterwards of 
Bochym, Cornwall, by Ann d. of Reginald lIohun of Boconnoc), 
Corn."x575, res. 3 ° June 1584; B.A. 3 Ich I57, II.A. 27 June 
1577 'concionator'; incorp. Camb. i58 ; sup. licence to preach 
18 3Iay 1582 ; in 1583 disputed Sir John Petre's mode of nominating 
to the Petrean Fellowships, but John Popham attorney general, and 
Thomas Egerton solicitor general decided against him, and he vas 
deprived of ail rights under the Petrean Statures, letter of Council 
se July 1583 in Reg.; the Council also ordered Sir W. Petre's arms 
and some verses on a dial, which had been defaced, to be renewed; 
V. of llenheniot 584; in 58I had leave of absence to read 
a theological lecture in Exeter Cathedral; gave the College a Hebrew 
Bible; will proved Exeter 5 June 16oo by his widow ]3orothy d. of 
John Dynham of Wortham (?m. about 1585) ; State Papers 27 glay 
1583 Raynold Bellott and the Fellows thank Walsingham for inhibiting 
the Earls of Bedford and Leicester, and the Rector, from proceeding 
any further in the extraordinary election of Sir John Petre's scholars, 
inclosing statement of particulars ; Visit. Corn. 26, Visit. I)evon 316 : 
Carew styles 'Billet, Tremayne and I)ennis, three well born, well 
learned, and well beloved incumbents of lqenheniot.' 
Arthur Stratford, Petr. full Fellow i577, had leave of absence 
28 Oct. i577 to carry on a suit with a Bristol man, vac. 3 ° Sep. 1578 
by absence; I)ouay I)iaries 167, 263, and index. 
NoTE.--There was a Visitatioa of the College by the P, ishop of Exeter 3 and 4 
Feb.  57:- 


Edmund Leighe, Chapl., adm. 3 ° Ia)' I577, B.A. 3 iXlch 57, 
had leave of absence z Jan. t577--- to cure a bad hand: John lXlarks 
did chaplain's duty for him; d. I579, a year of plague. 
Nicholas Mercer or Merser, pleb., at the College i57 z. bi. 3 Dec. 
1575 age 17 [but Clark il. 63 note], B.A. il Feb. i57  ; der. I577. 
res. 30 June 1586 ; M.A. I4 IXlch 57 ; Proctor 1584 ; sup. licence 
to preach 1 July 1586 ; v. of Rousdon, Devon I4 Oct. i58I, Canon 
of Exeter 1583, V. of t3ishopsnympton 585, R. of Pitt's Portion at 
Tiverton i591 ; d. i597; Eccl. Ant. il. 8z. 
Thomas Bruning (arm. f.), b. Wilts, bi. 20 Dec. 1577 age -3, 
sar. 1578. res. 1584 ; B.A. z 7 Jan. 58ë ; lic. to practise in medicine 
i6 Ap. i6oz; 'nomen adhuc inter Romano-Catholicos provincie 
]3ercheriensis bene notum' (18 Nov. 1588); his brother d. 1583. 
John Tooker or Tucker (a John Tuckar of Cornxall M. after 
3 Dec. 1575 age zo, ?son of John Tucker of Hclland), Petr. 1578 ; 
on 14 iXIay 1580 had leave of absence to visit his aged parents; vac. 
by m. i583 (?Anne d. of Hugh Pollard, Visit. Corn. 521); B.A. 
1i July 1581 , 3I.A. 7 July 1584 ; R. of Helland 158o , of Cardynham 
1583, both in Cornwall, d. 16oz; Maclean il. 
Thomas Pawley, pleb., bi. 3 Dec. i575 age 17, Clark il. 64, 99 ; 
Corn. 1578 (another candidate had equal ,:ores, but the Vice- 
Chancellor, William Cole, nominated Pawley), res. 30 June i595; 
13.A. 13 July 158z, IXI.A. io July 1584. 
John Eveleighe (z s. John, of Holcombe in Ottery, Visit. Devon 
1564 ed. Colby p. 94, W. Antiq. x. 73), M. after 3 Dec. I575 (? 1577) 
age i6; Petr. I578, full Fellow 4 Oct. 578, res. 3 Nov. i593; 
]3.A. il July 158i, M.A. 4 June 584, incorp. Camb. 1585; Proctor 
i59 o, Principal of Glouc. H. i599, of Hart. H. i599-I6O4 (having 
been Vice-Principal to Principal Randell from 1593); on 3 No,c. 
I593 had a lease of Hart Hall from the College for 2i years, and 
of Tintinhull, Soin. for 20 years; d. of the plaomae, State Papers 
14 Aug. I6o4; bur. S. IXIary 3Iagdalen church, Oxford io Aug. 
6o4; a copy of his will in College Transcripts fol. 47; 'he left 
certain lands and tenements to Èxeter College, which were refused by 
the Society.' Clark i. 3 z, Iz9, 191 , 397-8; m. Prudence d. of Dr. 
Robert Barnes, fellow of IXlerton, she was bur. S. Giles 14 Aug. 
165z (?) ; Wood's Life i. z79. 
Thomas Halle, B.A. 2i Feb. i57  'Hale,' Petr. 1578, res. 
16 July I583; incorp. Camb. 5î8, sup. lXI.A. C)xford 4 3Iay 
1579, ? 3I.A. Camb., incorp. Oxford i i Jul)- i585; R. of S. )lave's. 


Hart St., London 1583, res. 59 o, of Beaumont, Essex t591, res. 
Stephen Fountayne (? 2 s. Thomas, by Joan Pole ; Visit. Devon 
368), pleb., b. Devon, M. o Dec. 1577 age 19; named Petr. 3 ° 
June x578, full Fellow 4 Oct. 1578, res. lO July 1588; B.A.  Nov. 
1.581, M.A. 4 June 1584, R. of Petertavy, Devon 1587 ; married. 
Thomas Glasier, B.A. Ch. Ch. 12 Dec. 1561, M.A. 17 Jan. 15 :-, 
]3.C.L..5 Nov. 1569, D.C.L. 9 Nov. 1577, Proctor 1.57o; el. and 
adm. Petr. full Fellow 4 Oct. x578, on pressing letters from Sir John 
Petre; el. Rector ci Oct. 1578 ; gave the College some books x582 ; 
advocate Doctors Commons 13 Oct. 59 o (Coote's Civilians); Pro- 
Vice-Chancellor 159, d. 9 Mch t59; administration bond 19 Ap. 
1592, Griffiths -4; Wood's Fasti a. 1577; State Papers 1568 p. 324, 
Gutch ii. 247, Turner 352, Clark i. 41, 157. 
John Heywood, pleb., of Oxford, M. t3rasenose 8 Ap. 1576 
age 16; probably the same as John Heiwod of Ex. Coll., b. Oxon, 
1I. on or after eo Dec. x577 age o, pleb., since these early dates are 
confused; adm. Petr. i Mch x57, full Fellow 6 July 1579, had 
leave of absence 6 Aug. 158o to obtain an exhibition; refused his 
ILA. 17-Dec. 1583 by the University, Clark i. -"; res. 7 Mch 158 ¼. 
Reg. i i Sep. 158o ' The chamber under the Rector's Iodgings now 
held by John Haywood lit abutted on the Rector's private garden] is 
fo be annexed to the Rector's lodgings, he paying -os. yearly to the 
College for its use '; Douay Diaries 3, Pits 753. 
Thomas Duck (s. Philip, pleb., of Heavitree, Exeter, who d. just 
belote Sep. 158o, by Dionis Pine), M..o Dec. 1577 age 20, Chapl. 
"4 Ap. 579, adm. 1 lIay, res. 1584; B.A. 23 Mch 158; R. of 
. «8" d. 1629, his vife Elizabeth 
S. Iabvn, Cornwall lO lIch 1.» a, _ 
surived him; Iaclean ii. 46-% Visit. Devon 309 . 
Adrian Whicker, (s. John, of Gittisham, Devon, R. of Kirtlington, 
(Ixon, d. 1616), Der. x579, res. 16 June 1.589; B.A. 7 Feb. 157-, 
M.A. 19 Feb. 58; Clark iv. 442, Oxf. H. Soc. Collect. ii. lO 5. 
William Endecotte, pleb., M. 2o Dec. 577 age 19 ; Der. x579. 
d.  582. 
Gilbert Coode (4 s. Walter, of iIorval, by Edith d. of Peter 
Cou'ton ), bap. 28 Aug. 1.552 , M. tlart H. 2_', Dec. 1573 age 17 (?): 
Corn. 579, res. 3 ° June 1588 ; B.A. 7 Mch 157  (Clark i. 54), 
M.A. 19 Feb. 15,; V. of Liskeard 8 May 15,q9, of S. Wenn i589, 
d. 163-; Visit. Corn. 95. Lake iv. 316, C. S. Gilbert's Cormall ii. 
73. 641- 


William Huish or Hewyshe, pleb., M. after 3 Dec. 1575 (? 1578 ) 
age 19 (his father just dead in Sep. 158o, Clark i. p. xxiv, ii. 64, 99) ; 
Der. x579, B.A. 13 July 158z, I.A. z 7 June 584; res. 3 ° June 
1593, being adm. R. of Kil'khampton in Comwall zz Sep. 159z on 
pres. by Sir Bernard Grenvyle; canon of Wells 1593, d. 16ii. His 
terrier is printed in Exeter and Plymouth Gazette 3 Dec. 1879. 
Christopher Pope, b. Dorset, M. Jesus zo Dec. 1577 age 15; 
Sar. x579, res. z4 June 1586 ; B.A. 7 Feb. 58:], incepted as I.A. 
7 July 1584, R. of Long Bredy, Dorset 1585; gave Plutarch's 
Ioralia to the College 585. 
Richard 3andye, pleb., b. Devon, M. _'eo Dec. 1577 age 18 ; Der. 
58o, res. 30 June 159o ; B.A. 21 Jan. 158-, I.A. 28 June 1586 , 
R. of Great Linford, Bucks  589 ; gave Jewel's Apology and Hiero- 
gl)'phica Pierii to the College; Athenoe ii. lO 3. 
William Orforde, B.A. Iagd. H. 7 June 58o; Petr. 58o, res. 
29 June 1614 ; had leave of absence 5 July 1581 to visit his sick 
and aged father, I.A. 3 Iay 583, B.D. 4 July 1594, lic. to preach 
2 Iay 595; R. of Clyst Hydon, Devon. 
Richard Mercer, Der. 582, res. 30 June 1596 ; B.A. 14 July 
1585, I.A.  July 1588 , sup. B.C.L. 24 lIay 1595; Clark iv. 298. 
Lewis Barfield, pleb., b. London, M. Balliol  Iay 1581 age 18 ; 
recommended b), the Bishop of London, adm. Petr. full Fellow 
26 June x583, res. 6 Nov. 1592; B.A. 6 July 1586 , M.A. 28 June 
589; v. of Heston, Iiddlesex 3 Ich 159½, of Dunmow, Essex 
2 Feb. 159], d. 1597, Newcourt i. 646, ii. 226. 
Alexander Crosley, pleb., b. Oxford, M. Jesus 1 Dec. 1581 age 
18; then at Ex. Coll., B.A. 28 June 1583, adm. Der. full Fellow 
29 June z583. res. 17 Nov. 1597; II.A. 16 Iay 1586 , Sup. B.D. 
13 Nov. 1611, R. of Wic "kham, Hants 1611. 
Paul Leighe, Petr. 583 (Thomas Upham had equal rotes, but 
the Chancellor named Leighe), d. 158 7" 

Thomas Upham, pleb., of 
age 20; Petr. 22 July I583, 
M.A. 30 June 1589; R. of E. 

Devon, M. glagd. H. 25 Feb. 158 Ï 
res. Nov. 1592 ; B.A. IO Nov. 1586 , 
Worlington, Devon 1591-16o3, V. of 

S. Andrew's, Plymouth, d. Aug. 16o3, bur. there, left a widow Frances, 
and 5 daughters, Ann, glary, Judith, Frances, Elizabeth ; W. Antiq. 
xi. 2 5. 
Nicholas Gill, pleb., b. Devon, M. 17 lOç. 1581 age 17, Petr. 
29 Blch and full Fellow io July 584, res. 25 Sep. 1595 to avoid 
expulsion for grave scandal; B.A. 8 Ap. 1587, BI.A. 29 Oct. 1589, 

V. of Brent, Devon t6oo; gave Erasmi Adagia to the College I584 ; 
A. H. A. Hamilton's Quarler Sessions I878 p. 84. 
Eustace lIarshall, pleb., b. Devon, 1I. Alban H. 5o Dec. I577 
age I7, B.A. 26 Jan. I58î, bI.A. 2 July I583; pres. Chapl. 13, 
and adm. 2i, June 1584, res. i586 ; R. of Langtree, Devon I585. 
John Wills, Dev. I584, res. 3o June I593; B.A. 4 Dee. I587, 
gI.A. I3 Ap. 1592, R. of S. lXlary Bothaw, London i5 June I6Oi, 
pres. by Dean and Chapter of Canterbury, res. i6o6, R. of Bentley- 
par'va, Essex  July i6o6 S.T.B. 
Thomas Cole, Sar. I584, B.A. 13 Feb. I58, lI.x. 56 June I587, 
incepted o July; res. I595. 
James Pallawin, pleb., M. 17 Nov. i58I age 2o, Corn. i584, res. 
16oi; B.A. 7 July i584, lXI.A, z6 June i587, B.D. 7 Dec. I597, 
V. of S. Keverne, Cornwall i598 , of Brailes, Watavicks. 1612. 
John Dotyn or Dotten, pleb., b. Devon, M. i Feb. I58, ] age i8, 
Dev. I584, d. i586. 
Thomas Denys or Dennis (s. Thomas, of Creed, Cornwall, by 
lXIargaret d. of Thomas Tremayne of Collacombe), b. Devon, M. 
'9 Oct. I582 age I8, Dev. i586, res. 17 May i6oi; B.A. 6 July 
i586, lXI.A. 28 June 1589, B.D. io July i6oo; pres. to lXIenheniot 
3 lIay i6oo, and held it for 37 years, d. I637 ; m. Grace, d. of John 
Iolwhele ; Visit. Corn. 36, I38, Col.l. Corn. 203. 
Thomas Mercer, pleb., M. i i Oct. i583 age 13, Dev. 1086 , res. 
15 June i6oi; B.A. 29 Oct. I589, lXI.A. 23 June I592. 
lXIartin Reade, pleb., b. London, ed. S. Paul's sch., M. S. John's 
I575 age I7; Clark i. I9, 369 being poor he went to Cambridge, 
came back 6 Aug. 1577; B.A. 26 Nov. 577, lXI.A. 7 June I58I 
(incorp. Camb. i585) ; adm. Chapl. 24 Oct. 1586 , res. 1592 ; B.D. 
I4 July i592. Reg. 13 July i592 'data est venia lXI. Reade ut possit 
abesse a 13 ° die Julii usque ad I3um diem anni sequentis ; modo sub- 
stituat sufficientem deputatum ad celebrandum preces in Collegio 
secundum statuta ; et conciones habeat sutficientes in parochiis nostris 
James Eveleighe (? 7 s. John, of Holcombe in Ottery; Visit. 
Devon 336, and see a. I578), b. Devon, lI. 26 Feb. I58 age i6, 
Petr. i587, res. 16oi; ].x. 9 July I59o , II.A. io lIay I593, 
? knighted. The Rectory of Kidlington was leased to him by the 
college 16 July i6Ol for IO years at a fine of £3oo. Reg. ii Nov. 
I593 'admissi sunt duo commensales, (?Abraham)Smith discipulus 
II. Jacobi Eveleigh, et (John) Sparke discipulus domini Georgii 

Hockins'; John Sanford, of Bucks, his servant, M. 2o Feb. 159 
age 28. 
William Helme, pleb., of Wilts, M. Alban H. 1 o July 1584 age 19 ; 
Sar. i587, res. 3o June 1615 ; B.A. 9 July 159o , I.A. IO Iay 1593, 
B.D. 3 Ich 1605, B.C.L. 9 July 1613; V. of Evendale, Worcs. 161o, 
of Bishopston, Wilts 1613-39 , had a year's leave of absence 1614 on 
account of a suit about his living, d. 1639 ; Prince 49, Athenoe ii. 33 o, 
iii. 65, Gutch iii. 112, 116, Phillipps ii. 7, 19. 
Ralph Bosisto (? s. Ralph, of S. Levan, by Catherine d. of Walter 
Tregosse, Visit. Corn. 51; his father died before 21 July 1587) , 
1/I. II Oct. 1583 age 19, B.A. 21 Feb. I58ï, Corrl. 1587, res. 3 ° 
June 1596 ; I.A. z 9 Oct. 1589; V. of Constantine, Cornwall i598, 
bur. 23 Oct. 16Ol. 
George Hocken or Hockyns, pleb., M. 8 July 1586 age 16, Coi'il. 
I588, res. 3 ° June 16oz ; B.A. 9 July 591, M.A. 6 Iay 594, B.D. 
zo Ap. z6o2 ; Clark i. -o3. 
Elias Cocke, pleb., of Essex, M. S. John's 2 July 1585 age 18; 
B.A. 27 Nov. i587 ; adm. Petr. 19 July 1588. I.A. 30 June 1591, 
expelled by Sir John Petre 13 June 1592 ; his right to expel was very 
John Jones or Johnes, pleb., of Devon, 1. Queen's 2 July i58_ 
age i5, B.A. io Nov. 1586 ; Dev. I589, II.A. 23 Iay 159o; res. 
3o June 1593 ; R. of High Bickington 1592 , V. of Holcombe Burnell 
3o lIch 1595-1617, both in Devon ; Hutchins iii. 6o 3. 
Isaiah Farringl:on or Farindon, pleb., b. Devon, M. 11 Oct. 1583 
age 18, B.A. 21 Feb. 58-, Dev. 159o, I.A. 18 Iay 159r, B.D. 
6 Iay 1602, res. 27 June 1604; R. of Lympstone 21 Ia)" 16o3, 
? V. of Otterton I621, d. summer 63o. 
Thomas Holland (2 s. William, of Burwarton, Salop), b. Ludlow, 
exhibitioner Oriel z3 Sep. 1569 to 1573, ? at Iiddle Temple 1571 
(?at Gray's Inn 16ï); Chaplain Fellow of Balliol 13 Jan. 157.:j, 
Rhetoric Reader at Balliol i5î,5-, , B.A. 9 Dec. 157o, II.A. 21 June 
I575, B.D. 3 July 1582, D.D. 5 July 584, Canon of Salisbury 
159o, R. of Rotherfield Grays, Oxon 1591, Reg. Prof. Div. 1589 ; 
responded before the Queen, when she was at Oxford z2-28 Sep. 
159 z, and before James I in 6o5, Nichols' Roval trogresses; 
Chaplain to Leicester in the Netherlands; adm. Petr. full Fellow 
29 blch I592 in place of Glasier ; Rector soon afier in place of 
Glasier on Sir John Petre's and Queen Elizabeth's recommendation ; 
but the Headship was disputed and Holland was not elected till 



24 Ap., after N. Mercer, "«ho was really elected, resigned his daim 
at Lambeth, belote Archbishop Whitgift, the Bishop of Oxford, and 
Lord Buckhurst Chancellor of the University i Ap. I592 ; d. 17 Mch 
161 t, bur. 26 Mch in S. 3Iary's Chancel, Richard Kilbye preached 
his funeral sermon, Pattison's Casaubon 412 ; his will proved 2o Ap. 
i612, Griffiths p. 31- His widow Susanna sold Holland's stable to 
Prideaux, who made a kitchen of it. Gutch il. 244, 282, iii. lO7 ; 
Reliquiae Bodleianae 158, 192 (building at Ex. Coll.), 251, 291 (door 
towards Ex. Col[); Peshall 69; Westcote's Hist. of the Bible 148 ; 
Yorkshire Diaries (Surtees Soc. 1875 ) p. 41o; Wood's Lire i. 426, 
State Papers 22 Oct. 1617, Il Aug. 1618, Birch's James I i. 164, 
Nat. Biog. There is a picture of Holland in the Hope Collection, 
Oxford. His servant Robert Todmorton M. 20 Feb. I60{ age 60 
(did hOt sign. but ruade his mark, Clark i. 230 twice, iv. 235 ). 
Thomas Came, pleb., b. Devon, M. 15 June 1588 age ts, Petr. 
17 June 592, res. June I6O6; B.A. 3 Feb. i59, M.A. i,* Nov. 1594; 
Athenoe ii. 445- 
Edward Toose or Towse, of Suffolk, M. Lincoln 28 Nov. i58i 
age 18, B.A. io July 1585, M.A. Exeter 23 May t59o; Petr. full 
Fellow 25 Nov. 592, res. 20 June 16oo; B.C.L. 27 Oct. 1595, Clark 
i. i 14 ; he gave the College a silver saltcellar. 
Nathaniel Aylmer or Elmer (s. John, bishop of London), b. Leics., 
M. 28 Ap. 1592 age I 6, Petr. full Fellow 25 Nov. 1592 , d. 3 lIch 59- 
Narcissus Hele. pleb,, b. Devon, M. 13 Dec. 1583 age 6, B.A. 
, o. o9s, res. 159î, 
21 Feb. 158, M.A. 4 Feb. lo9i, Chapl. adm. 3 Mch t"  • 
B.D. io July 16OO; U of S. Keverne, Cornwall 1598 , R. of Bishop's 
Teignton 3 ° Mch 1604, res. I Dec. 1610, of South Pool 1605, of 
Ideford 1 Dec. 161o (patron Sampson Hele of Gnaton for this turn, 
Visit. Devon 462), ail three in Devon; Eccl. Ant. i. 65, 121, iii. 4; 
his widow Alice administered to his effects to June 63; Lysons' 
Devon p. cxxiv. 
Anthony Lapthorne, b. i5î2 » B.A. Balliol 19 June I593; Der. 
159; 3, vac. by marriage 25 Ap. 6oo; M.A. 8 July 1596 ; chaplain to 
James I, R. of Lanrake, Cornwall  600, of Minchin Hampton, Glouc. 
7 lIay 1611, of Tretire, Herefs. till deprived 9 Oct. 1634 ; named R. 
of Sedgefield, Durham May 1647, by the Westminster Assembly, but 
opposed by James Innes, Hist. Comm. ri. I47; Gardiner's Personal 
Government of Charles I ii. 211, 352. Hearne II Oct. 1712, State 
Papers 1611 p. 29, 164o Ap. p. 93, I NOV., 3 and IX Dec. 1656 , 
7 Ap. 1657. 

Simon Baskerville (s. Thomas, apothecary, of Exeter), b. Exeter 
x573, bap. S. lIary Major 27 Oct. I574, M. 17 lIch I59 ½ age i8, 
Der. x598 ; in 1608 had leave to travel for two years ; res. in France 
' i June i6o9, Roman style' (? at Blois); B.A. 8 July i596, M.A. 
24 Ap. I599, gLB. and D. 2o June i6, Proctor i6o6, at Lincoln's 
Inn i625, physician in Fleet St., London, Fellow of Coll. of Phys. 
i6i 5, physician to James I and Charles I, knighted at Oxford 30 Aug. 
I636 by Charles I, d. 5 July i64i age 68, bur. in a north aisle of 
S. Paul's, London ; Clark i. x29, I92, Hearne z lIch I72, Rawlinson 
glSS. class C. No. 4oz fol. 3 ; Nat. Biog. 
Christopher Goret, pleb., M. 17 Ich 59½ age i8 ; Der. I598 ; 
B.A. 8 July i596, d. i599. 
John Bonner (s. William, scrivener, London), M. Balliol io Oct. 
i589 age 2; Petr..-,o Nov, i593, full Fellow 5 July i594, B.A. 
4 Dec. 596, d. 5 lrch 
Everard Chambers, under-butler, adm. Petr. full Fellow 13 June 
595, res. i63; ]3.A. i2 July i598, I.A. 17 Iay i6oi, B.D. 14 Nov. 
i6ii; Clerk ofthe Iarket 615-6 (O. H. Soc. Coll. ii. io6); Gutch 
iii. iii; Reg. 2 Sep. x6o 5, 2i Feb. i6o-, 13 Ich 16o½ 'concessae 
sunt mutuo de pecuniis Collegii sex librae I. ]3askervile decano et 
totidem lI. Chambers aedificaturis nova musea supra duas illas cameras 
superiores quae sunt iuxta Collegium Jesu : ea conditione uti illi ipsi 
aut quicumque alii, qui tribus annis proxime sequuturis easdem sunt 
possessuri, annuatim solvant Collegio quatuor libras, donec nimirum 
duodecim librae mutuo datae resolvantur : eodem tempore illis con- 
cessi sunt duo arborum trunci, quibus solidius edificia conficiant'; 
z Sep. i6o 5 'concessa est potestas lI. Chambers supra portam posti- 
cam Collegii nostri, quae sita est iuxta Collegium Jesu, aedificia con- 
struendi eademque constructa ad suum commodum quiete possidere 
per annos quadraginta, solvendo annuatim Collegio pro reditu quatuor 
denarios'; z i Feb. 16o- ' empta sunt nova aedificia impensis constructa 
lIagistri Chambers supra portam posticam precio ducentarum viginti 
sex librarum sex solidorum et octo denariorum, tribus vicibus sol- 
vendorum '; 17 July 161 o' usus eubiculi lI. Baskervile ei concessus est 
usque ad diem octavum Decembris proxime sequentem, modo con- 
eedat interea eius successori musoeum et locum in eo commodum 
commorandi; usus eubiculi 1I. Winniff ei concessus est usque ad 
8 um diem Deeembris, modo nihil postulet pro musaeis ab ipso con- 
structis in eodem et musoeurn locumque eommodum concedat eius 
successori ibidem interea eommorandi; usus cubiculi 1I. Spicer ei 


similiter concessus est, modo interea musoeum locumque commorandi 
commodum eius successori concedat et proventum musoeorum pro 
ultima anni quarta parte ad cubiculi illius reparationem' ; 9 Sep. 1612 
' decretum erat ut qui musoea possiderent in Turri occidentali annuos 
reditus in cautionem 2M. subrectori proesolvant, quam si qui forent qui 
solutionem recusarent aut subterfugerent, eo ipso ab omni Jure quod 
prius occuparant sunt amovendi, et in eorum vices praedictaque 
musoea alii arrogandi'; 18 June 1613' conclusum fuit inter 21I. Chambers 
et M. Amy decanum, secundum statutum de dissentionibus sedandis 
pag. 3 o, ut predictus 1I. Amy solveret M. Bursario Juniori ad inse- 
quens festum 1Michaelis £5 is. id., et predicto iM. Chambers £2 1os. 
ad festum proxime sequens nativitatis Christi pro tertiis cubiculi 
superioris Januae posticae attigui, quod predictus iI. Chambers suis 
sumptibus auxerat.' Chambers' receipt is at beginning of Computus 
Book H. 
John Flemmyng (s. Nicolas, of Landithy in lXIadron, by Eliza- 
beth d. of Jenkin Keig'in of 1Mousehole), lVL 22 Feb. 159ï- age 18, 
Reg. 2o Feb. 593 'admissi duo commensales Alford discipulus 
lXI. Henrici Paynter et Flemming discipulus domini Hocken' ; Corn. 
I595. res. 27 June 1613; B.A. 12 July 159 , lXI.A. I7 lXIay 1601, 
B.D. 14 lov. I6II, D.D. 9 Nov. 1613; Proctor 1609 R. of Cam- 
borne, Cornwall I612-I7, Chaplain to James I, First Warden of 
Wadham 2 Sep. 1613, d. 17 lXIch 1619, but. in Wadham Chapel, 
admin. 12 Iay 1617 ; Gutch iii. 595, Clark i. 2Io, 4o3, Hist. Comm. 
v. 479; Gardiner's Wadham 2o, Jackson's Wadham 76, 82. 
Thomas Winniffe (s. John, pleb., d. 1630 , but. Lambourn), 
b. Sherborne, bap. 1576 , M. 22 Feb. 159:  age 18 ; Sar. I595, res. 3 o 
June I6O9 as holding livings above the statutable value (adm. to 
Willingale Doe, Essex in May, to Lambourn 15 June 1608: and hdd 
both till I64Z); B.A. i2 July *598, M.A. 17 May 16ot, B.D. 27 Mch 
I6IO, D.D. 5 July i6i 9, incorp. Camb. 1628; chaplain to Prince 
Henry and Prince Charles, and to Charles when -king; Dean of 
Gloucester IO Nov. 1624-163I, of S. Paul's 8 Ap. 163i-i654, Bishop 
of Lincoln 5 Jan. ,64½, d. Lambourn 19, and bur. 26 Sep. i654; 
left the living of Lambourn by will to his nephew Peter Mews ; Hooker 
i. p. 1ol ed. 1845, Gauden's Suspiria Ecclesiae Anglicanae 614; 
Athenoe iii. 434, iv. 813; Milman's S. 19au[s 330; Newcourt; 
Hutchins iv. 21I, 26z; State Papers t 3 Ap. 1622, 17 and 28 Sep. 
and 7 Nov. *624, S. R. Gardiner iv. 305, Clarendon ed. I8I 9 iv. 4Z3. 
Richard Carpenter, pleb., b. i575, 1I. 28 May t592 age I5, B.A. 



19 Feb. 159- ; Corn. x59 6, res. 3 ° June 16o6 ; II.A. 7 Nov. r598 , 
B.D. z 5 June 1611, D.D. IO Feb. I6Iï-; ?V. of Cullompton IZ Feb. 
1601, res. I6Z6, Eccl. Ant. i. II4; R. of Sherwill 16o 5, Georgeham 
1606, Loxhore 1611, d. Loxhore I8 Dec. I6Z 7 age 52 ; m. Susanna 
d. of John Trevelyan of Nettlecombe, Som.; Trevelyan Papers 
(Camden Soc.) iii. p. xxv. (battels at that time); Drake 246; Reg. 
16 July 16o z' dimidia pars pecuniarum mutuo concessa est 3I. Carpenter, 
quas expensurus esset in novis extruendis musaeis supra cameram 
suam, quae inferiori parti sacelli ex adverso opponitur ; eadem prorsus 
conditione et lege qua antea I3 ° die lXlartii pecuniae mutuo datae sunt 
magistris ]3askervile et Chambers aedificaturis'; Clark i. 213, Nat. 
George Hakewill (3 s. John, of Exeter, by Thomasin d. of John 
Peryam), bap. S. 5Iary Arches, Exeter 25 Jan. 157, M. Alban H. 
15 3Iay I595 ; Dev. 1596 ; allowed to travel for four years in I6O4 ; 
was at Heidelberg one winter, with Abraham Scultetus and David 
Parrey, Answer lo 1)r. Carrier 1616 p. 29; ii July I6O 9 allowed 
8 terres towards his B.D. as absent over sea; res. 30 June 1611 ; 
B.A. 6 July I599, II.A. 29 Ap. I6O2, B.D. 27 lIch I6IO, D.D. 2July 
1611 (Clark i. 2o8), at Lincoln's Inn 1614; Archdeacon of Surrey 
7 Feb. I6Iî., Chaplain to Prince Charles, but imprisoned with his 
brother William in Aug. I62I for opposing the Spanish match ; State 
Papers 2 Dec. I612, 29 July I69, 28 July and 25 Aug. 1621, 4 Jan. 
1622, 30 Dec. 1661 ; Rector of Exeter College 1642 ; d. 2, and bur. 5, 
Ap. I649 at Heanton Punchardon, Devon, of which he was Rector 
since 1611, will proved z 3Iay; m. 3IaI T Ayres widow, of ]3arnstaple, 
4 July 16 5 (mat. lic. 23 June, Exeter); she was bur. Barnstaple 
5 lXlay I618; Westcote 545, Fuller's Church Hist. ed. Oxon 
ii. 265, Arme Halkett's 3Iemoirs p. iii, Arber's Slalt'oners" tet's[er 
iii. pp. 2Ii, 237, 271 (Answer to Camden), 298b, iv. i6 ; Chanter's 
l?arnslaple lO4, Dredge's Sheaz,es 70. A letter of his occurs in 
Parr's Life of Usher p. 398 : Reliquiae ]3odleianae 67, 352 : Laud's 
Chancellorsh# 254, Nat. ]3iog. xiii. 5o; Reg. 15 Iay 16o2 'admissi 
sunt commensales Johannes et Georgius Williams fratres germani et 
scholares inceptoris Georgii Hakewill' ; 8 Sep. 1665 ' 1I. Crediford a 
Rectore et scholarium tunc in sacello presentium maxima parte nomi- 
natus est ad concionandum in sacello Octobris die 5 o, juxta pacta inter 
Collegium et Rev. virum doctorem Hakewill, cui nominationi ipse 
ibidem expresse consensit' (i.e. to celebrate the consecmtion of the 
Chapel, see 1623). Coxe's Cat. of Corpus IISS. no. cccvii. Richard 



Goring dedicated his Theophilus to Hakewill, ed. i. I6IO, ii. 1612. 
There is a portrait of him in the College Hall, and an engraving. 
Alexander Spicer, son of a minister, b. Somerset, M. 8 July I59I 
age I6; Petr. 27 July 1596, res. t6oo; B.A. 28 Feb. 159, M.A. 
5 Nov. 1597, incorp. Camb. 16o8; Dean of Killaloe 26 Mch 1628- 
1637 , promoted by Sir Arthur Chichester, Lord ]3elfast; he was 
Chichester's chaplain, and wrote an elegy on his death 16e 5 ; Arber's 
Slalioncrs' Regisler iii. 28b (Sermon at Coleraine), iv. 98 ; Athenoe ii. 
4o8; Visit. Devon 273. Prince says he was born at Exeter. 
Francis Hore, pleb., b. Bucks, M. 3 Feb. I59  age i8; at Ail 
Souls; Petr. -o May x597 ; in i6o8 allowed to travel for 4 years, 
further leave given 21 Mch 161-,-, res. 18 Ap. i6i2; B.A. 2 June 
16oo, M.A. 11 May 1603. 
Richard Pyle, pleb., b. Devon, M. 2o Feb. I59  age 18; adm. 
Chapl. 4 June I597, d. x598. 
Robert Edgerley (s. Francis, of Milton, Oxon), bap. Milton 5 lXlay 
1577, M. 24 Oct. 1595 age 17 (with his brother Francis age 16) adm. 
Petr. 25 Nov. I597; B.A., res. I6O2; Visit. Oxon. 
Richard IRaynolds, pleb., b. Devon, M. 20 Feb. 159  age 7, 
adm. Chapl. 3 Ap. 1598, res. 22 Aug. 16o8; B.A. 8 ?,Iay 1601, 
M.A. 30 June 16o 3 ; v. of Wttenham 16o7, sequestered 1647 ; V. of 
Egloshayle, Cornwall 2  Mch 16ï-- 6  4 ; R. of Stoke Fleming 1614, 
of Woodleigh  615, both in Devon ; Maclean i. 414. 
Robert Vilvaine (s. Peter, pieb., Steward of Exeter, d. 5 Sep. 
16o2, his widow Ann d. 24 Sep. 1616, both bur. Allhallows, Exeter), 
b. ]ïxeter, M. 22 Feb. I59 Ï age 18, Der. i59 9, res. 30 June 1611 ; 
B.A. 9 May 1597, M.A. Il July 16oo (incorp. Camb. I6O8), M.B. 
and D. 2o June  611 ; physician at Exeter; founded Library in Lady 
Chapel of the Cathedral; published I654 Theoremala Theoloffica, 
Comtcndium of Chronograhy, ?ilome of ?ssays ('a fardel of 76 
fragments' Wood); lï, resented the 2 former to the Library, with an 
address printed opposite the title. He rescued Allhallows, Exeter, 
from demolition 1658, being a parishioner, by buying it from the 
Corporation for £50; d. i Feb. I66 age 87, bur. in the choir of 
the Cathedral, Polwhele's Devonshire ii. 17, 32; m. ]ïllenor d. of 
Thomas Hinson of Tavistock (Visit. Glouc. 83) , she was bur. 
Allhallows 7 Dec. 1622; Athenoe iii. 631 , Gutch iii. 112, 115, xx6; 
J. E. Bailey's Fullcr 349; Izacke's Reg. 142, 156-9; W. Antiq. v. 3, 
viii. x85; 1'4. and Gleanings i. 187, ii. x66, iii. 6; Clark i. z9, 192 ; 
Cotton's Records of .reler 78- 9 ; State Papers 17 Ap., 1o June, 

23 Sep. bis, 4 and 29 Oct., 4 Nov. 1662. Richard Isack, chamber- 
layne of Exeter, gave Vilvaine's Enchiridion Ept'grammalum, Lond. 
1654, to .Wood 168o, Wood's Life il. 485 . 
John Standard (s. Edward, by Elizabeth Holloway of Water 
Eaton), b. Oxon 1581, Petr. i6oo, res. 3o June 1614 on m. Bridget 
d. of Sir John Lenthal of Cutslow: B.A. 3o June 16o3, II.A. 25 May 
16o6, 13. and D.D. io Feb. 1619; J.P. for Oxfordshire, lord of 
Whithill in Tackley, Oxon, R. of Tackley, d. there 16 I)ec. 1647 ; 
see 1644 ; Visit. Oxon 252 ; Hist. of Kidlington (O. H. Soc.) 47, 51, 
152-3, 156. 
William Prouse (? z s. Richard, mayor of Exeter, Visit. I)evon 
6z8), b. I)evon, lI. 15 Ap. 1597 age 16, Petr. 16Ol, res. 30 June 
1610; ]3.A. zz Oct. 16OO, II.A. 30 June 16o 3 ; v. of Culham, Oxon 
1614-45, of Wittenham, Berks 1617, d. 164--. Reg. 16 Feb. 16ï 
'concessa est proxima proesentatio vicarioe de Longwimam magistro 
Prouse post resignationem magistri Raynolds sire cessionem sire 
amotionem quamcunque' ; le Dec. 1611 ' concessa est iI. Prowse 
quondam socio proxima praesentatio vicariae nostrae de Longwittnam, 
ad spatium tantum sex annorum, quoe tunc denuo reddenda est in 
manus Rectoris et Scholarium; ad quod proestandum obligavit se, et 
allure stipulatorem adiunxit' ; 6 Oct. 1617 'concessa fuit advocatio 
rectorioe nostroe de Longwimam iI. Guilielmo Prowse sub con- 
ditionibus in obligatione quadam expressis gerente datum 9 October 
Christopher Collyer, pleb., lI. zz Feb. I59 - age 16, ]3.A. z8 Feb. 
59-, II.A. 17 Iay 1601; Corn. 16Ol, res. z7 .]une 16o4; V. of 
Lanlivery 16o4, of Egloshayle z6 Nov. 1614, bur. 5 Feb. I63-; 
lIaclean i. 415- 
John Trelawny, pleb., M. zz Feb. 59 age r6, ]3.A. 8 June 
1597, II.A. ii July 16oo; Dev. I6OI, res. 30 June 16o6; C. of 
S. Tudy, Cornwall 16o6, bur. there 13 Jan. 16r]; lIaclean iii. 314. 
John Prideaux (4 s. John, pleb., and kinsman of Edmund Prideaux 
attorney-general; lIaclean il. zoS), b. Stowford, Ivybridge 17 Sep. 
i578 , lI. 14 OCt. 1596 , subpromus of the College (his letters in N. 
and Gleanings v. 134 about the chance of obtaining a fellowship), 
Dev. 1601, vac. I6IZ; B.A. 31 Jan. xw, II.A. ii lIay 6o3, B.D. 
6 lIay 1611, D.D. 30 June 1612 ; Rector 4 Ap. i61z ; m. (i) lIary 
granddaughter of Dr. Taylor, (z) iIary d. of Sir Thomas Reynell, 
widow of William Goodwin, dean of Christ Church; his sons John 
and lIatthew were bur. at S. lIichael's, Oxford i Sep. 6ze, Robert 

14 May 1624, Peshall 27, I49, app. p. 2 ; his son Col. William fell at 
BIarston BIoor, Stukeley's B1em. i. 3-4; Matthias was Fellow 1644. 
Wood's Fasti i. 299, 362, ii. 5 ; Prince 654, 661, 696. H.e says in 
his dedication of .EucholoKia to his daughters Sarah Hodges and 
"E.lizabeth Sutton, 'you being the only survivors of the nine children 
that God had blest me with by your long since deceased mother . . . 
that famous martyr Dr. Rowland Taylor... because by your mother 
you are lineally descended from him . . . the chain of pearl he only 
leff your great grandmother, his dear wife, was no other but the Book 
of Common Prayer.' Athenœe i. 265-273, il. lO 3, iii. 265, iv. 807, 
index (Dean Fell ruade unjustifiable alterations in Wood's account of 
Prideaux), Wood's Lire i. 76, 84, 85, 154, 426, ii. 51, lO3, 174 
(borrowing books from Cotton Library), iii. 154, Bibl. Corn. 1286, 
Letters from Bodleian iii. 616; Gutch i. 54, ii. 324, 328, 377, 382, 
392, 4_'24, 438, 44o-1, iii. o7; Arber's Slationers' l?egisler iii. 306 
a.b., iv. 18, Parr's L of rsher 399, Masson's Milton ii. 225, 325, 
513, Perry's Church of EnKland 384. On a brass in Harford church, 
Ivybridge ' Here rest the bodies of John Prideaux of Stowford, and 
Agnes his only wife, the parents of 7 sonnes and 5 daughters. To 
whom John Prideaux their 4th sonne Doctor of Divinity and the King 
Majesties Professor thereof in the University of Oxford, Rector of 
Exeter Colledge and Chaplain to Prince Henry, King James the First 
and King Charles the First, hath left this filial remembrance July o 
1639.' Clark i. 38- 9, 209 twice, 291-4, 405, Hist. of Kidlington 
(O. H. Soc.) index, N. and Gleanings il. 46 , t75, Nat. Biog. 
vil. 3Ol. 
Walter 13otyn or Dotten, son of a merchant, IV[. 17 Oct. 16o 
age 16, Iev. 1601, d. 20 Feb. 16oî (the plague was raging this year) 
in his 2oth year, bur. S. Michael's, Oxford ; for his Latin epitaph see 
Peshall, app. p. . 
John Whetcombe (connected with Sir W. Petre, Visit. Essex 521), 
b. Dorset, M. Oriel 14 Oct. 1597 age 17, B.A. ii July 1599; Petr. 
3 June 16o2, res. i_ May 1610; M.A. 17 Dec. 16oz, B.D. 27 Mch 
161o {incorp. Camb. I6IO), D.D. 3 ° June 161_'2 ; R. of Frome Vau- 
church 162o-35 , V. of Maiden Newton 162e-38 , both in Dorset, 
bur. 3 ° May 164o age 60; his wife Ann d. of Thomas Holland 
(Rector of Exeter) survived him ; Hutchins ii. 688-90, iii. 713, 718, 
iv. 95, 198, Clark i. 209. 
Digory Wheare, pleb., b. Berry Court, Jacobstow, Cornwall 1573; 
M. Broadg. H. 6-July 1593 age 9, B.A. 5 Feb. 159-ï, M.A. I6 June 


16oo ; Corn. I602, res. 30 Ap. 16o8 ; travelled abroad with his 
patron, Lord Chandos; first Camden Professor of History 16 Oct. 
1622-1647, appointed by Camden through Lord Chandos' influence 
with Thomas Allen; Principal of Glouc. H. 4 Ap. 1626-I647, 
d. i Aug. 1647, bur. 3 Aug. in the College Chapel under the eagle; 
Wood's Fasti i. 272, Lire il. 398, Athenoe iii. 216; Gutch il. 359, 513, 
iii. 12o, Suppl. 2o 7 ; Dean Prideaux's Letters (Camden Soc.) p. 63 ; 
Hist. Comm. ii. 143. His s. Francis was at school with Sir William 
Davenant under Charles Sylvester at Oxford, Letters from Bodleian 
il. 3o3; Bibi. Corn. 864-66, Laud's Cancellorshi I93 , 298, Clark 
i. 255, 29I, 4o6, Nat. Biog. i. 313. 
Richard Amye, M. 2 3 Mch I  
59¢ age I6; subscribed 14 July 
1602, B.A. 17 July 16o2 ; I)ev. i6o 4, adm. to Bodleian 16o 5, M.A. 
17 Dec. 16o 5, B.D. I7 Dec. 1618 ; lic. to preach 7 July I618, Clark 
i. 265; R. of Carfax 12 Aug. 1617, City Lecturer at Carfax 15 Oct. 
1618, d. about Christmas 1618: inventory of goods 25 Jan. 16.2o,1 
Griffiths 3 ; Reg. 19 Nov. 161o ' decretum est lXI. Amy, lXl. Collyer, 
dominum Carpenter, et dominum Petrum in communas recipiendos 
esse, ea conditione ut solvant bursariis ea debita singula quoe ab illis 
debentur in hoc tempore, sive pro ipsis sive pro ipsorum scholari3us, 
secundum decreta Collegii, intra festum Annunciationis proxime 
sequentis, et interea permittant bursariis recipere otaries pecunias 
sibi debitas a Collegio, sive stipendii sive finis sire reditus frumentarii 
ratione, in partem dictoe solutionis, donec ipsi plenarie satisfaciant' ; 
30 June 1614 'impetravit absentioe veniam M. Amye ad placitum per 
totum annum ut liberius curoe pastorali vacaret." 
Solomon Hext, pleb. (? of the Hext family of Kingston in Colaton 
Raleigh), M. 24 Oct. 16oo age 15, B.A. 20 June 16o4; Dev. 16o4, 
on the recommendation of James I, who also recommended Amye 
and Christopher Palmer, but the latter was not elected, State Papers 
IO and 26 June 1604; d. 23 lov. 16o6 in his 22nd year, monu. 
erected by his brother Thomas in S. Michael's Church, Oxford, 
Peshall app. p. i. 
Richard Collyer, M. 9 Dec. 16o 3 age 19, Corn. z6o4 in place of 
his brother Christopher, res. 29 June I614; B.A. 15 Ju|y 16o7, ILA. 
23 June 161o; R. of Ideford, Devon 8 Ap. 1614, d. 1628: EccL 
Ant. i. 65, Bibl. Corn.  128. 
John Wamestry (?related to Thomas Warmestry, dean of 
Worcester), b. Worcs., M. 3i Oct. i6oo age 19; Petr. full Fellow 
16o6, res. 3o June I615; B.A. 5 Feb. 16o, I.A. 31 Oct. I6o6 



(incorp. Camb. ,6t2); had leave of absence x6t4 for a year, 
having taken R. of Ipsley, Warwicks.; State Papers x66o p. 6, 
John Vivian or Vyvyan (3 s. Hanniball, of Trelowarren, by 
Philippa Tremayne), M. 4 Feb. t59- age tS, B.A. zz Oct. 6oo, 
/XI.A. 30 June 16o 3, Corn. 1606, res. 25 June 1629 (Reg. I621); 
B.D. 6 June 16t4 (incorp. Camb. 1620), lic. to preach x July 1617, 
v. of Banwell, Som. 6z8; perhaps gave the Eagle in the Chapel 
637, Gutch iii. t  7; will 3/Xlay 636 , proved o Nov. 638. Reg. 
z3 July 6z t 'concessum est/XI. Vivian S.S. Theologioe bacchalaureo 
1 ut differre posset doctoratus gradum per integrum adhuc decenrtium. 
zut abesset a Collegio usque ad festum Nativitatis Christi proxime 
sequenUs. 3 ut peteret pecuniam ab hoeredibus domini Caroli Crooke, 
nempe centum libras, quas ex testamento nobis legavit. 4 ut 
colligeret pecuniam Collegii nomine, sibi quod esset Bursarius 
a Cornubiensibus ,tel Devoniensibus debitam'; Bibi. Corn. 83 , 
Visit. Corn. 529. 
William Battishill, M. 23 Mch 6o2 age 5, Der. 16o6, res. 
23 June i6x8; B.A. x4 July t6o9, adm. to Bodleian t6to, /XI.A. 
4/Xlay x62 (the grace of the College in Reg. 29 Ap., see 7 July); 
v. of Shebbear x62o, bur. 30 Nov. t666, Walker ii. 193 ; m. 28 Ap. 
623 Catherine d. of Roger Dene of Newton S. Petrock by Elizabeth 
d. of John Wood of Lew Trenchard, she was bap. to Oct. x589, bur. 
28 Aug. t627, arms, a cross crosslet in saldre bet'een 4 owls, 
impaling a lion rampant i.e. Dene; he m. 2 Susanna, bur. 6 June 
67I, and had by her William, Elizabeth, Peter, Katherine; and 
Jonathan bap. 29 Mch 636, servitor Ch. Ch. o 3Ich 65 , bur. 
3 Oct. x 7 t3, m. ]Xlary d. of Francis Strood R. of Ideford, she was 
bur. 27 July x697 ; Foster i. 88. 
Nathanael Carpenter (s. John, Cornish by birth, R. of Northleigh, 
Devon x587, who d. t6zx,for on 4 Ap. x62I Bishop Cotton admitted 
Joseph Hull B.A. on the presentation of Thomas Hull yeoman of 
Crewkeherne, to whom Sir John Petre had assigned the presentation, 
]3ibl. Col-n. 63, x xxS), b. Northleigh 7 Feb. x58 , M. Edmund H. 
7 June 1605; Der. 16o7 on James I's letter of recommendation; 
glichael Jermyn had equal votes, but the Vice-Chancellor Henry 
Airay decided in favour of Carpenter; B.A. 5 July 1610, adm. to 
]3odleian t6o, M.A. 28Ap. 63, B.D. i /Xlay 62o; one of his 
pupils was Sir W. Morice, Secretary of State t 660. His Geography, 
with woodcut diagrams, 4 ° was published Oxford x625. He was 


chaplain to Archbishop Usher, and d. Dublin i628, his funeral 
sermon by Robert, Usher's brother, who had induced him to lire 
at Armagh ; a biography of him in Corpus BIS. cccviii fol. 66b, and 
in Rawlinson BISS. class C. No. I46 folio 346 by Hearne; he was 
schoolmaster of the King's wards in Dublin, i.e. minors whose parents 
were Romanists. Athenoe ii. 287, 322, 42I; Dredge's 33; 
W. C. Hazlitt's Collections 62; C. S. Gilbert's Cornwall ii. 49; 
R. J. King's Sketches and Studies 3o7; State Papers Addenda 
I5 Nov. i6o6, Clark i. 322 : Hist. IISS. iv. 59 o, N. and Gleanings 
v. 26, Nat. Biog. 
John Polwhele ( s. Degory, of Treworgan in S. Erme, by 
Catherine Trencreek), M. 3i Oct. i6oo age I4 (with his brother 
Thomas, age i5) , B.A. 2i Oct. i6o 7, Corn. I6O8, res. i622; BI.A. 
23 June 16io (incorp. Camb. I612), B.D. 25 Ap. 1621, V. o[" 
Whitchurch, Devon i622, see Blarriage Licenses 9 June i623 ; will 
I5 BIay, proved I3 June, 1648; Visit. Corn. 377- 
William Hele or Heale, pleb., b. Devon, M. I4 Mch ï0-al ., age i8, 
B.A. Broadg. H. 13 Dec. i6o 3, BI.A. 3 Jul)' i6o6; adm. Chapl. 
2 Aug. 16o8, expelled 7 Blay i6io for absence; V. of Bishop's 
Teignton i Dec. i6io, of Ratter), i6o, both in Devon, d. i627 ; 
wrote Apologie for tVomen, 4 ° Oxon 16o9, in answer to Dr. William 
Gager, who at the Act of i6o8 maintained that it was lawful for 
husbands to beat their wives; Gutch ii. 256 , Warton's English Poetry 
iii. 3o6, Nat. Biog. 
George Petre or Peter (' s. George, of Bristowe' [Bristol]), b. 
Devon, M. 8 Blch I6o age 6, :Petr. full Fellow 16o9, res. 3o June 
I619, £5 was paid him I4 Aug. i62i ; 13.A. 6 Oct. 16o8, adm. to 
Bodleian 28 Jan. 161ï, BI.A. 4 June 1611. 
Thomas Chafyn, of Wilts, M. Alban H. 19 Oct. I599 age i8 ; 
Sar. x6o9, res. 3o June i62I; B.A. 9 July i6I, BI.A. 27 Ap, i615, 
B. and D.D. 9 July I628, d. i646 ; preacher at the Temple Church ; 
R. of North Newton (with preb. annexed) 1627, of Fofunt i628, 
of BIere i63o , all in Wilts, Phillips ii. I4; preb. of Salisbury; preb. 
of Llandaff 3o July i63o ; Arber's Stationers' iYeKist«r iv. 2o 3 ; 
Hutchins iii. 565, 69o ; State Papers 4 July i628. Wilts Visit. 
5I, 57. 
John Collins, pleb., M. z9 Nov. I6O5 age i7, Der. 6o9; B.A. 
9 July i6iz, d. I613. 
Alexander Jermyn (s. Alexander, pleb., of Exeter), b. Devon, M. 
Io Dec. i6oz age i8 (with his brother Philip, age i4), B.A. z8 June 


1606, adm. to Bodleian (as German) 2o lklch 160, II.A. 21 June 
16o 9, adm. Chapl. 7 lIay I61O, d. 1614. Clark i. 267. 
Edward Cotton (2 s. William, bishop of Exeter), b. lXIiddlesex, M. 
Ch. Ch. 2o Mch i6o,î age I8; at Middle Temple 16o6; B.A. 14 Oct. 
16o9, Petr. full Fellow 17 May I61O, res. 1612; M.A. 2 July I612; R. 
of Duloe, Cornwall 15 Jan. 161 ï (sequestered 1 lXIay 1647), of Petertavy 
1611, canon of Exeter 1611, Chancellor 1613, R. of 13ridestowe 
1614-47, of Shobrooke 3 July 1615, Archdeacon of Totnes io Feb. 
1623, d. 8 Oct. 1647 ; his wife lXIargaret, dau. of William 13ruton, d. 
lO Aug. 1643; Wood's Fasti i. 334, 347, Oliver's Bishops 292 , Eccl. 
Ant. iii. 59 ; Visit. Devon 241 ; Iaclean i. 653. N. and Gleanings 
iv. 161, State Papers 166o p. 83, 215, Cases in Starchamber 
(Camden Soc.) 1886 p. 153 , Hist. Comm. vil. 9, Lords' Journals 
x. 43. 
l'Iatthias tyles, of Alphington, Devon, b. Devon, M. 27 June 
16o6 age i5, at Inner Temple I608, 13.A. 27 Jan. o9 
161--6, adm. to 
Bodleiart i61o; Petr. i6io, res. at Verdce 3 ° Sep. 1628; lXI.A. 
26 Oct. 1612, Proctor 1621, B.D. 18 July 1623, D.D. 6 July 1638 ; 
Chaplain to Sir Isaac Wake the Ambassador at Venice 1624, 
'profecturus 22 Ap. 1624,' and married there 1628 (but ? married 
at S. George's); candidate for chaplaincy of Levant Company 1626, 
on nomination of Sir Francis Stewart, but not elected (J. 13. Pearson's 
Ch¢lat'ns to lhe Levan! 39, 48); State Papers i i Nov. 1627; R. of 
S. George's, 13otolph Lane, Eastcheap, 18 June i63o , sequestered 1643, 
and of St. Gregory near S. Paul's; canon of Lincoln 163i , R. of 
Orsett, Essex 5 Jan. 164ï, in the Assembly of Divines at Westminster 
1643; d. i66o; Wood's Fasti a. i638 , Reg. a. 1623 at end. Reg. 
17 Aug. i618 ' decretum est ut camera in Turre Chamberiana maxima, 
quam antea occupabat lXI. Robertus Sims, cum duobus museis 
cubicu|o annexis et tribus museis superioribus versus Collegium Jesu 
spectantibus, inter cameras ad socios spectantes annumeraretur et 
prima hac vice subesset usui magistri Stile qui prœecedentem suam 
cameram sublatis aulœe veteris fundamentis quibus eniteretur amiserat' ; 
Newcourt i. 354, ii. 454, bIasson's lXIilton ii. 522, Rev. W. Palin's 
2fore aboul Slifford 1872 p. 78, Clark i. 322. 
Theophilus Gale, arm. f., M. 1i Oct. I6O5 age i7, B.A. 5 May 
16o 9, Der. i6Ii, vac. his fellowship I621 by m. Mary Ryder widow, 
of King's Teignton, 8 Dec. i62o: he m. (2) 13ridgett Waldron of 
Seaton ii Feb. 162, Vivian's Marriage Licenses p. 7 o, 80; lXI.A. 
29 Jan. I61.]î, B.D. 19 June 1619 (incorp. Camb. 1619) , D.D. 7 May 


1624; preb. of Exeter 3 ° Oct. 16o, V. of King's Teignton, Devon 
162o, res. 3 ° June 1621, d. May 1639 ; father of Theophilus Gale, 
who wrote /'he Court of lhe Genliles; Eccl. Ant. i. 182, Lysons' 
Devon 495, Clark i. 268. 
John Conant (s. Richard, pleb., of E. Budleigh, Devon, by Agnes 
d. of John Clarke, m. 4 Feb. I578), bap. E. Budleigh i8 lIch 1588, 
M. 15 Nov. 16o 5 age 18, B.A. 5 lkIay 16o9, Der. x6xi, res. 3 ° June 
i62o; M.A. 29 Jan. I6I è, B.D. 2 Dec. I619 (incorp. Camb. I620); 
C. of S. Botolph, Aldersgate, R. of Lymington, Soin. I619, then of 
S. Thomas at Salisbury; in the Assembly of Divines 1643, d. Sature 
13 _Ap. 1653 , lIasson's lIilton ii. 517; publ. Two Serinons 1643; 
his nephew John was R. of Ex. Coll. I649 (see his lire 2, 6, io), but 
the Rectory was first offered to the uncle ; Wood's Fasti i. 393 ; Prince 
234 , Conan! 1;'amt', 58-67, 89-91. 
John Prideaux (Fellow i6oi), el. Rector 4 Ap. i612, res. 3 Aug. 
1642; Vice-Chancellor 1619, 162o, 1624, I625 , I64I; Reg. Prof. 
of Divinity 8 Dec. 1615-1642, canon of Christ Church and R. of 
Ewelme, Oxon; V. of Bampton 17 July i6I 4, res. 1634, v. of Chalgrave 
x62o, R. of Bladon 1625 both in Oxon, canon of Sarum I62o; el. 
Bishop of Worcester 22 Nov. i64I, through his pupil James, Marquis 
of Hamilton, consecr. 19 Dec. The Puritan confiscation forced hirn 
to sell his library (Continuation of Godwin, Nash's Worcester), he 
was allowed 4s. 6d. a week, d. at house of his son-in-law, Dr. Sutton, 
Bredon, Worcs. 2o July i65o , bur. i6 Aug.; Bloxam v. 59, 62, 
Brodrick index; Bull's Life p. 11 ; State Papers 8 Dec. I615, 22 Oct. 
1617, ii Aug. 1618, 27 Sep. 1622, 3 Ap. 1623, 19 Nov. 16:4, 
t 7 Jan. 1642 and 3 ° Sep. p. 397, Dec. 1643 p. 511; Hist. Comm. 
i. 27, ioo, iii. 234 , iv. 464, v. 372-3, Rawlinson MSS. il. index, Ail 
Souls' Archives 316. 
John Bayly (s. Lewis, bishop of Bangor), b. Herefs., at Ex. Coll. 
t611 age 16, subscribed 16 Ap. 1613 ; Petr. full Fellow 27 Ap. x62, 
res. 3 ° June 1619 ; ' M. 21 Ap. 1615, son of a Dr., age 19' Clark il. 
329, 336 (the University Register carelessly kept) ; B.A. 4 bIay I615, 
adm. to Bodleian i615, lXI.A. 25 June 1617, B. and D.D. 7 Dec. 
163o, preb. of Bangor 2 Oct. 1617, and Precentor i62o, Guardian 
of Christ's Hospital in Ruthyn 1621 ; R. of Llanddyfnan in Anglesey 
I619, sinecure R. of Llandrillo in Rhos, Denbighs. 1619, V. of 
Llantrissant, Anglesey 162o, R. of Llanfwrog, Denbighs. 1621, of 
Llanbadr-dyffryn-Clwyd 1623, sinecure R. of LlanylfiO 1631 ; State 
Papers 6 Nov. 1619, Chaplain to Charles I, d. summer 1633 ; Athenœe 

ii. 499; Laud's Chancellorship 26, 27, 3 I, Thomas' S1. vlsaph 420, 
Foster i. 9 I, Nat. Biog. iii. 448. 
Samuel Cosens, B.A. 28 June i6o6, M.A. 4 June I6II, Petr. 
adm. I4 May 1612, full Fellow 15 Dec. i612, res. 3 ° June I624 ; B.D. 
i6 Feb. i62{, V. of Farnham i622, of Dorking I623, both in Surrey; 
Clark i. 267. 
John Balcanquall (related to Walter Balcanquall, Dean of Durham 
i639-45), M.A. Edinb. 27 July i6ii minisler z,erbi; Petr. 13 Jan. 
i6i.] by James I's request to Sir John Petre, though it was against 
the statutes, incorp. 14 Jan., adm. to Bodleian 4 Feb. I6I, full 
Fellow 7 May i613, res. 3 ° June 1618; B.D. 2 Dec. i619, R. of 
Tatenhill, Staffs. I618, canon of Rochester i628, V. of Boxley, Kent 
1639, d. I646 ; Wood's Fasti i. 35 I, Athenœe iii. 270, Clark i. 275 ' 374. 
Nathaniel Norrington (s. Simon, R. of Uplyme, Devon 1560), b. 
Uplyme, his mother a ss, idow v¢ith several children, as stated by John 
Drake, Esq. of Ash, and eight of the parishioners: M. i8 Mch i6o- 
age 17, B.A. 4 June i61i, adm. to Bodleian I6II, Der. i6i3, M.A. 
5 July I614. B.D. 3 July I624 ; lived some years in an academy in 
Holland (Reg. 23 July 162 i), and disputed against the Remonstrants ; 
d. Senior Fellow ii Jan. 163î , bur. 13 Jan. in the Chapel; Wood's 
Fasti i. 415; Gutch iii. i17-8, i2o, Carpenter's Geography 247, 
Çlark i. 27 t. 
Alexander Harry (a minister's son, kinsman of William Hicks of 
Paul in Cornwall), M. 23 Nov. 1604 age i6, B.A. 26 Oct. 16o8, adm. 
to Bodleian 16IO, M.A. 4 June 16II, Corn. i613, res. 3 ° June i628; 
Lecturer at Carfax 20 Dec. i62o; B.D. 25 Ap. 1621; wrote 
ltoE,elalion l?a,ealed, d. before t 661 ; Wood's Fasti i. 398, Athenoe iii. 
49 ° and v. W. Hickes ; Bibi. Corn. 208, 238. 
Arthur Harris (4 s. Arthur, of Hayne in Devon, and Kenegie in 
Cornwall ; Lysons' Devon cxxix), Petr. i6i4 (Reg. p. 253, 263, 279); 
expelled 3 ° June i62i for absence; B.A. 7 July 1617, M.A. 5 lXIay 
i62o; the first Petrean Fellow elected svithout nomination; Lord 
Petre d. 16i 3, his son tried to nominate Philip Francklyn of Univ. 
Coll., and a law-suit followed, in which the College maintained its 
right to elect by statute ; Reg. p. 253-68 , on p. 258 is a letter to Sir 
John Doderidge about it; Davies Gilbert's Cornwall iii. i55 ; see a. 
I662, I685 . 
Anthony Standard, pleb. (perhaps brother of John and Robert), 
b. Oxon, M. i6 June I6I 5 age 19, Petr. 1614, vac. by marriage 1628, 
B.A. 7 July I617. M.A. 5 May 162o. 

Georg Beard (son ofa minister), M. 6 June 65 age 8, Corn. 
x6x4; B.A. 7 July 6x7, II.A. 5 lIay 6--,o, B.D. zz lIch 63î (as 
]3ird), tic. to preach I633, d. Sub-rector eo Oct. I638, bur. in the 
Chapel, administration bond of will 7 Nov. 638 , Griffiths 5 ; Gutch 
iii. IZO. Reg. 6 July i6-', 'indulta erat venia bi. Georgio Beard 
lectori ut abesset a Collegio usque ad festum /lichaelis proxime 
sequentis, ea lege ut alium magistrum idoneum substitueret qui vices 
cjus in lectione Rhetorica et 5Iathematica fideliter obiret'; Clark i. 
Lawrence Bodley (nephew of Sir Thomas, ? s. Laurence D.D., R. 
of Shobrooke, Devon, d. 9 Ap. 615, Eccl. Ant. iii. 58), M. lIerton, 
adm. to Bodleian -',o /Iay 63, 13.A. 9 Oct. I64, adm. Chapl. 
5 Nov. 614, vac. 63z by taking a living,/I.A, z5 June x6 7 (incorp. 
Camb. 16  8), B.D.  4 Dec.  626, D.D. ; Tutor of James Dillon, Lord 
Roscommon, who entered Ex. Coll. 628 ; R. of Clyst Hydon, Preb. 
of ]ïxeter 7 Oct. I633-x634, d. 634, funeral sermon by Richard 
Peck (?V. of Cullompton); Prince io; Wood's Fasti i. 46, 453, 
ii. 390; Gutch ii. 34; Reliquioe ]3odleianoe i73, z7z, 38z, Clark i. 
17, 275, N. and Gleanings il. i87, iv. i8 (Bodley family); Laud's 
Chancellorsht'p 53, Conant's Life 3. 
William Hyde (s. Sir Lawrence, of Sali,_bury), bap. Salisbury 
7 Jan. 596, subscribed  July 63, 3ar. t65, B.A. 6 July i68, 
/I.A. z7 June 6-i, bur. in Cath. Salisbury z4 Nov. i63o ; Scrutator 
at the first election of æroctors under a new system 6z8; but, this 
failing, the Scrutators acted as Proctors. This led to the Laudian 
Cycle of Proctors 6z9 ; Gutch ii. 36t ; Bloxam v. 45 ; State Papers 
Addenda 13 June 16o 4 (pedigree), Sep. 6z8 p. 34, 2z Dec. 1628; 
Clark iii. 366. 
Thomas Woodyates, b. Devon, B.A. e 3 Blay 6o9, adm. to 
Bodleian i613, BI.A. New Coll. z8 June 615; Petr. 165. res. 
30 June i618; preb. of Lytton at Wells 2 Oct. I617, V. of Stowey 
I619, R. of Corton Dinharn x6zo, both in Soin. ; a letter dated 66 
from Nicholas Fuller, addressed ' to my very goode fryeind/Ir. Thomas 
Woodyates fellowe of Excester Colledge in Oxford at his chamber 
there,' is printed in J. E. Bailey's Lire of Thomas Fuller 764-5. 
A Thomas Woodyates (? his father) was preb. of Combe at Wells 
24 Jan. i6oï,. There is a place called Woodyates in Dorset, 
Hutchins iii. 44, 607; Clark i. 73, z76: State Papers 4 /Iay 6z 4. 
Denys Prideaux (s. Sir Thomas, of Nut'ell), M. z Dec. 6 4 
(vith Thomas Prideaux), B.A. z8 Feb. 6, Der. x6x8, res. 63o ; 



M.A. 26 June I619, Proctor I626, Bloxam v. 53; R. of Lympstone 
1630, of Bishop's lXIorchard 163- , both in Devon, preb. of Exeter 
1632-, bur. ,2 Nov. I64O ; Eccl. Ant. iii. 93; iXlaclean ii. 235. 
John Dodd or Dods, b. Middlesex, M. 4 Nov. I614, Petr. 1{518; 
B.A. 22 Ap. 1618, lXI.A. 22 Jan. I62ï, B.D. 7 Dec. I63O, d. Sub-rector 
1631 ; the College, as his ail'airs were embarrassed, took out letters 
of administration from the Bishop of London, and at Oxford 3 Dec. 
1631, Griffiths 18; Arber's Slalioners' _lcgisler iv. 267, Bloxam v. 52. 
John Hunt, pleb., b. Devon, M. 22 lXIay 1612 age 17, B.A. 8 Feb. 
16i, Petr. 1618, res. 3 ° June i62 ; M.A. 19 Oct. I618, sup. B.D. 
25 Nov. 1626, B.D. 31 Jan. 1645, R. of Loxhore, Devon 1628, of 
]ïxford, Soin. 16_ 9. 
Rees (Rhesus) Allanson, b. London 29 Mch I6OI, ed. iXIerchant 
Tavlors. M. 2o June 1617 age 17 , Petr. I619, B.A. 18 July i622, 
res. 24 June 1626 before a Proctor of the Court of.M'ches in London ; 
? Robinson i. 83. 
Richard Cottle or Cottell (? i s. Mark, of N. Tax'ton, Visit. Devon 
1564 ed. Colby p. 7o), pleb., M. 13 Dec. 1615 age 19, B.A. 21 Jan. 
i6I, Dev. i619; M.A. 17 Oct. 162o, administration bond and 
inventory 2 Nov. 1622, Grifïiths 15. XVilliam Cottell of Larkbear, 
]ïxeter (d. 1632), had a son Richard, who is said to have died sine 
John Lane (s. Valentine, pleb., V. of Dodford. Northants), bap. 
Dodford 24 July 16o3, M. 24 Oct. 1617 . Petr. 1619; B.A. 6 July 
I622, d. 1625 . 
Robert lV[ercer, lV[. 17 I)ec. 1619 age lî, Dev. i6o. d. 1623. 
XVilliam cobble. pleb., M. 16 June 1615 age 17, B.A. 19 Oct. 
1618, M.A. 12 June 1621, Dev. I6I, res. 1626. 
Freeman Page (i s. Freeman, by Judith i d. of W. Cotton bishop 
of Exeter), b. Finchley 26 Feb. 16o2-, M. 3 May i62i, Petr. I62I; 
B.A. -5 Oct. 1624, 3I.A. 2 June 1627, Proctor I633 , d. 2 lov. I634 , 
but. Shobrooke, Devon, administration bond Oxford 29 Nov. 1634 , 
Griffiths 46; Eccl. Ant. iii. 6o; Laud's Canc«llorsMi 82, Iaclean i. 
Henry Hyde, arm. f. I, b. XVilts, M. 23 Ap. 1619 age 17, B.A. 
17 Feb. i6, Sar. I62i, .M.A. 6 July 622, d. 1625 . Athenoe iii. 
lO18 (Hyde family). XVas Henry elder brother of Clarendon (Edward 
Hyde)? Carendon's Lire ed. 1857 , i. 5; Hutchins iii. 135 , State 
Papers 1649 p. xxxv, 98; 166o. p. 218; Laud's Cancellorst' 53, 
• -7, 58, 65. 69. 

Richard Bowyer or Boyer (5 s. Sir John, of Knipersley, Staffs.), 
M. :3 Jan. :62ï age :8 (with his brother James, age eo), B.A. 3: Jan. 
62-, Petr. x6i; d. 1622. 
John Maynard, arm. f. I, M. 26 Ap. 1621 [wrong date] age 17, 
adm. to ]3odleian 3 Ap. 621, B.A. 25 Ap. 162:, Petr. 
d. 1625; Cark iv. 7- 
Jonathan Polwhele (7 s. Degory), M. 5 Oct. 619 age 9, B.A. 
27 June 1622, Corn. i6o, res. 30 June :635 ; M.A. 4 Ma)' I625 ; 
R. of Windlesham 1635, V. of ]3agshot, both in Surrey. 
Philip King (s. John, Dean of Christ Çhurch and Bishop of 
London), b. LondolL M. Ch. C. 19 Ap. I616 age 13, student 1616, 
B.A. 3 Dec. i618 (ith his brother William), M.A. 7 July 1621, Petr. 
x6o 3, res. i6z 9 ; B.D., recommended by the King for D.D. 3  Jan. 
:64,], D.D. 17 Dec. 1645 ; public orator 28 July :625-1629 ; R. of 
S. Botolph, Billingsgate 1636, sequestered 64; took refuge in 
Oxford, m. Mary d. of Lyonell Day of Warwicks. ; Treasurer of 
Chichester 12 July 166o, Archdeacon of Lewes 19 Dec. 166o-i667, 
canon of S. Paul's i66o-6, R. of Felpham and of Selsey :660, of 
Slinfold i662, ail in Sussex; of Hitcham, Bucks Sep. 1666 to lXIch 
667; d. childless 4 3Ich 166; Walcott's Fasti Ccestrenses 
Wood's Fasti ii. 89, Athenœe i. 761, il. 435, iii. 841, Hearne iii. 237, 
Brief«[arlyrology in Mercurius Rusticus ed. 1685; Poems of Bishop 
Henry King ed. Hannah 1843 p- xcv-viii. 
Henry Tozer, pleb., b. North Tawton, 16o2, M. 3 lIay 162: 
age 20, ]3.A. 8 June 623, Der. x603 ; 1M.A. 28 Ap. 626, Lecturer 
at Carfax 2i Oct. :632 ; ]3.D. 28 July 1636, v. of Yarnton I644, but 
probably served it from Oxford, Hist. of Kidlington (O. H. Soc.) 222 ; 
' Tozer, Procter, and Acland were allowed the degree of D.D. 6 June 
1646, but did hOt take it,' Wood's Fasti il. 1oo; called belote the 
Visitors 21 ,Mch 64{, expelled 26 lXlay (he had been on the 
Delegacy to answer the Visitors in 647 ), and imprisoned in l?okardo, 
Masson's iXIilton ii. 522; d. Il Sep. i65o chaplain at Rotterdam. 
Athenoe iii. 239 , 273 ; Oxoniana iv. 203, Prince 787, Lysons' Devon 
482, Hist. Comm. ii. 127, Journal of House of Commons ii. 4 I, 
State Papers i"/ lXIay 163o ' Burrows 5oi. Laud's Chancellorsht'p I9, 
254, Conant's Lire. 
John lrocter, pleb., b. Devon, subscribed 22 Oct. 1619, M. 
17 Dec. x6I 9 age 18 (Clark ii. 378, 380 ; Nathanael ]3rocke 378- 9 
is a similar case), B.A. 27 June 162z, Petr. I68 (Jantes Bampfield 
had equal votes)" expelled I648, restored 166o, d. 23 Feb. 167 ° bur. 



in the College chapel ; M.A. 4 May 1625 (incorp. Camb. 1635 ), B.D. 
16 July 1636 ; on the Delegacy for the defence of Oxford 164z, 
]3urrows ix ; inventory of goods z Mch 167ï-, Griffiths 5o ; Prince 7 ; 
Gutch ii. 447, 597; Wood's Life ii. 96, 217, Milton ed. Hawkins iv. 
p. 13 ; Wood's giS. F. 35 P- 245. 
Henry Willett (s. Henry, woollen draper), b. Exeter, bi. 18 Mch 
16z- age 17, Petr. z624, vac. z652, Burrows 198, 5Ol ; B.A. 2z Feb. 
1625, M.A. 28 Ap. 1632 , ct. B.D. 31 Jan. 164., adm. B.D. 1o Oct. 
643 ; Visit. Devon 137; was he R. of Horwood in Devon 165o, 
'value £50, a preaching minister, patron Eliz. Futts,' Lansdown 
giS. 459 ? 
Joseph lYlaynard (2 s. Alexander, of Tavistock, and brother of 
Sir John), lYl. 13 Dec. 16z2 age 15, B.A. 21 June 1625, Petr. I625, 
vac. 1653 ; gI.A. 13 May 1628, B.D. 28 July 1636 ' R. of Loddington, 
Northants 164o, Proctor 166-',, el. Rector 18 Sep. and adm. 25 Oct. 166z 
in place of Dr. Conant ; D.D. 2 July 1663, res. 3 ° Ap. 1666 at Gunners 
Bury, gliddlesex, the house of Sir John ; Preb. of Exeter 25 Aug. 1666 
by exchange with Dr. Bury, his successor in the Rectorship; V. of 
Bampton, Oxon 23 Dec. 1662 ; pres. by the King to V. of Menheniot 
24 Dec. 1667, D. K. Rec. 46 p. 83; d. 167o, his will is in the 
Prerogative Office (Duke 24) ; Bishop Conybeare's Letter to 
Dr. Webber 1753; Reg. 19 Feb. 1662; Athenœe ii. 87 : V¢ood's Lire 
i. 455, il. 44 ; Gutch iii. lO8 ; Visit. Devon 14o ; Hearne il. 322 ; was 
he V. of Milton Abbot 1646, Hist. Comm. ri. 1297 
Edward Carpenter, b. Middlesex, bi. 4 May 162i, B.A. I8 June 
1623 , Petr. i625 , res. 23 Feb. 164; M.A. 28 Ap. 16.6, B.D. 
6 July 636 (incorp. Camb. 164o), D.D. 19 Ap. 1662; V. of 
glelksham, Wilts 1639 , of Clevedon 66o. 
Nathaniel Terry, clef. f., of Wilts, bi. 9 May 1617 age 17, B.A. 
21 June 162o, M.A. 7 May 1623 (incorp. Carnb. 1626), ar. 1625, 
B.D. 7 Dec. 163o, res. 13 Oct. 164o; R. of Thornbury 1641 ' V. of 
Paignton, both in Devon, d. 1668 ; Eccl. Ant. i. 177. 
Thomas Collins, lYl. 4 May 1621, B.A. io June 1624, Dev. 1626, 
M.A. 13 May 1628, res. I634 ; ? preb. of Exeter 1633 , R. of Samp- 
lord Peverell 1633 , V. of Colyton 31 Aug. 1636 , but. 3 ° Ap. 1665; 
Eccl. Ant. ii. 8; Clark iii. 43 o. A T. C. was B.A. 21 June 1625. 
Baldwin Acland (3 s. John, by Elizabeth d. of Nicholas Duck, 
recorder of ]ïxeter 1617-28), bap. S. Olave's, Exeter 13 Ap. 16o7, 
Petr. 1626; vac. by m. 1652 Mary sister of his pupil Thomas Lord 
Clifford of Chudleigh; bl. 3 July 1629 age 20, B.A. 9 July 1629, 

/I.A. 28 Ap. 632, Proctor t64, B.D. 22 Nov. 64-'2, nominated 
D.D. (then of Unir. Coll.) i June t646, but refused to be created; 
R. of N. Cadbury, Som.  Dec. 643, declined to take the EnKaKe- 
rn«nt t65o, R. of Tedburn S. Blary 65-72, preb. of Lincoln 2 Sep. 
66o-7, preb. and treasurer of Exeter o June 667, d. -"7 Aug. 672, 
bur. Tedburn ; Prince (who m. his sister's daughter, Gertrude Salter) 
7 ; Oliver's Bishops 284 ; Visit. Devon 7 ; Le Neve ii. i o8 ; Bishop 
Bull's Life i827 p. 9, 4 ; Burrows 3o. 
William Hodges ( s. Thomas, of Slapton, Foster sa)'s, 's. of 
William, pleb., of Hampton '), M. 6 July 625 age 2o, 13.A. Hart H. 
27 Jan. 162; Der. i628, res. 3o June x634, m. Sarah d. of 
Dr. Prideaux (Visit. Worcs. 59); BI.A. 17 June 629, B.D. 2t Feb. 
D.D. 28Nov. 66t; V. 
6o , i of Bampton, Oxon 5 July 634 by res. 
of J. PrideaoEx (Giles' Bampton xxxix), R. of Ripple, Worcs. 643, 
Archdeacon of Worcester I645, d. 3 Sep. I676 , four days after his 
son Thomas (M.A. of Balliol, V. of t3ampton); Wood's Fasti ii. 26o, 
Athenoe iii. 268; Gutch il. 375, 377, 583, 739, iii. 377; Calamy ii. _'27 ; 
Laud's Chancdlorsh 56, 58, 6o-62, 66, 7 o, Ranke iii. 4o8; Hist. 
Comm. vii. Io6 ; Rawlinson MSS. Class C. No. 82, fol. Ie4 petition 
to the Lords from William Hodges, ejected Vicar of the first portion 
of Bampton, Oxon, with an order thereon -3 June 66o. 
Henry Hole (s. Christopher, pleb., of Totnes), M. 
age 7, B.A. 27 Jan. x62, Petr. i628, res. 3 ° June 1634; M.A. 
7 June 629 (incorp. Camb. 635); V. of Egloshayle, Cornwall 
4 OCt. 1633 , but. 2o lXIch. 
16/#ë, lXIaclean i. 4  5. 
Joseph 5quier (s. Rogêr, V. of Hêlland), M. 28 May I623 agê 2o, 
B.A. 22 June I626, Corn. 16-8, vac. 1647 b)" having taken R. of 
Lifton, De'con 1646, Hist. Comm. ,,5. 35; M.A. 3 ° Ap. I629 
(incorp. Camb. 635), B.D. 7 July 64o; for John Squier see 
Coxe's Cat. no. x. 
John Watts (s. Nicholas, pleb., of Tavistock), M. 18 Feb. 62 
age 2o, B.A. 7 June 1629, Der. I629 ; M.A. 28 Ap. 1632, d. 634, 
administration bond 5 Mch 63, Griffiths 65. 
Thomas Denys (i s. Thomas, Fellow 1586), bap. 5 Jul), 6o4, 
M. 3 Dec. 622, B.A. 22 June 626, II.A. Glouc. H. 3 ° Ap. i629 ; 
incepted Ex. Coll. 629, Col-n. I629, vac. by marriage 643 ; B.D. 
21 Feb. 16ï--¢ï ; Visit. Corn. 38. 
William Cotton (?  s. William, Precentor of Exeter and son of 
Bishop Cotton ; N. and Gleanings iii. 65 ; if so, he d. 25 Dec. 1673, 
hot in orders), b. Devon, Petr. 1629, res. 3 ° June 1639 ; B.A. 7 July 



63z, M.A. 3 ° Ap. 1635 ; Visit. Devon 24,, Maclean i. 65z. One of 
the naine d. R. of Nether Broughton, Leics. 1646. 

lgo'rE.--The Caution look begins 3 ° May 1629. 
George Kendal (i s. George, by Arme Çooke of Exeter), b. Cofton, 
Dawlish 161o, M. 18 Feb. 162 age 16, B.A. 3 June 163o, Der. 
168o: M.A. 9 May 1633 (incorp. Camb. 1634), B.D. Jan. I64{; 
recommended for Rector by Charles I in place of Prideaux I642, vac. 
1647 by having taken R. of Kenton, Devon I646 ; D.D. 4 July 1654; 
R. of ]31island, Cornwall on Charles I's presentation 26 Nov. 1643, 
deprived 1655, Preb. of Exeter i64 , deprived of Kenton 1662 for 
nonconformity, R. of S. Bennet, Gracechurch St., London 1656 (?), 
moderator of first general assembly of ministers of De'con 655 ; 
m. Arme dau. of Periam Pole ; d. Cofton 19 Aug. 1663, monu. there. 
tIe was at Hemel Hempstead in 1642 ; Lords' Journals ri. 433, 446, 
47o. 48o, 5oI. 5o9, 558-9 . Wood's Fasti ii. 162, Gutch iii. io7; 
Eccl. Ant. il. 142 ; Visit. Devon 514, Nat. Biog. 
Francis Goddard (s. Edward, of Woodhay, Hants), b. Wilts, 
M. 2 Dec. I631 age 2o. Sar. 7 Oct. I{31, res. 3 ° June 1642 ; B.A. 
4 Nov. 1634 , allowed to incept io June i637, M.A. 164I, sup. M.B. 
8 July i636 , ,ai.B. 18 July 164 o, M.D. 19 Ju]y 164I ; F.R,S., Weld's 
tgo.).al Socœee/y p. 35- 
George Hall (3 s. Joseph, bishop of Exeter and Norwich), bap. 
Waltham Abbey, Essex z4 Aug. 163, entered Ex. Coll. i6z8 age 16, 
M. 9 3Iay i63i age 19, B.A. 3 ° Ap. 1631, Petr. i639, res. 3 ° June 
1638 ; M.A. 17 Jan. 63ï (incorp. Camb. i635), D.D. 2 Aug. 166o, 
inducted to Menheniot 8 Oct. 1637 (witness his brother Joseph Hall, 
notary public, Bibl. Corn. _'203, 968, I_'214), sequestered 1645, and 
also from V. of Wic-khambrook, Suffolk, V. of Willingdon, Sussex 
I647, preacher of S. Bartholomew's Exchange, preb. Exeter z 3 Dec. 
1639-166ï-, Archdeacon of Cornwall 7 Oct. I641-166o, canon of 
Windsor z8 July 166o, Chaplain to Charles II, V. of S. Botolph, 
Aldersgate 1655, A rchdeacon of Canterbury 14 Aug. 1660-8, consecr. 
]3ishop of Chester 11 May 166z ; d. Wigan z 3 Aug. 1665 age 55 ; 
gave the College, after the death of his vife Gertrude, d. of Edward 
Meredith of Maristow (m. Mullion, Cornwall 28 June 164, bur. 
Wigan 3 Mch 166), his golden cup (Life of Joseph Hall, by 
G. Lewis p. 43 z, see 426 pedigree), and his estate in Trethewin near 
S. German's in Cornwall, vorth £40 a year; Collier ii App. No. 83 
P- 94; see Reg. 67-: Hist. Comm. vii. lO6, Bridgeman's //t-l. f 


tlïgan ii., Nat. Biog. His portrait is in the Co|lege Hall, another is 
in Emmanuel, Cambridgc, a third in possession of Mr. Rodd of Exeter. 
Under his charge his brothers John and Edward (Fellow 638 ), the 
]3ishop's 5 and 6 sons, M. from Essex 3 Ixlay 635 ages 16 and 14. 
John Conant ( son Robert, pleb., by Elizabeth Morris), 
b. Yattington, Bicton 8 Oct. 6o8, sent by his uncle John to Free 
School at Ilchester, then under Thomas Branker, M. 8 Feb. 62, 
B.A. 26 Ixlay 63, Dev. 163% res. 27 Sep. 647 ; R. of Whimple, 
Devon 645, V. of Abergele 657, M.A. 2 June 634, sequestered to 
church of S. Thomas, New Sarum 645, D.D. 3  May 654, Regius 
Professor of Divinity 654-6o ; Rector I649 ; Hutchins iii. 334 gives 
some extracts from his letters (see 514). Conant Family p. 74-86; 
Ixlasson's Ixlilton ii. 57; Radinson MSS. class C. No. 945, 986 
fol. 3 b; Nat. ]3iog. iv. 387, xi. 465. His uncle Roger, bap. 9 Ap. 
1592 , went to America 623, and founded the Conant family there, 
d. 19 Nov. 1679 ; English Garner ed. Arber ii. 464-5, 56o, 68. 
Robert Snowe (s. Thomas, pleb., of Exeter), M. Wadham  9 June 
629 age 8 ; battellar Ex. Coll. 5 Feb. 6- to 63 ; ]3.A. 7 Oct. 
63 , Chapl. 16;3% the letter of the Dean and Chapter dated 7 Nov. 
632 is transcribed in Prideaux' copy of the Statutes; res. 9 3Ich 
64a.. -, having been adm. R. of Ixlorchard ]3ishop, De'on 2 Mch 64ï, 
res. 662 ; M.A. 3 July 634 ; Eccl. Ant. iii. 5, Calamy ii. 52. See 
cancelled entry of his election in  631 in the Register. 
John Hakewill or Hackwell (s. George, R. of Ex. Coll.), bap. 
]3arnstaple 2 May 66; commoner 24 Ap. 632 to 3 Oct. 634, 
M. 6 Nov. 632 age 7 (with another John Hakewill,  son of John 
of Exeter), B.A. 12 June 1634, Der. 16;34 ; M.A. 29 Ap. I637, adm. 
(with his brother William, Clark i. 237 ) to the Bodleian 3 ° Ap. 635 , 
R. of Heanton Punchardon, bur. there 2 Mch  653. 
Samuel Hall (4 s. Bishop Joseph), bap. Waltham Abbey 28 Oct. 
64, M. 9 Dec. 63 age 6, B.A. 22 Ap. 634 , Petr. 1684, vac. 
639 on m. Elizabeth d. of Thomas Rolle, of Lewknor, Oxon, she 
was bur. Stoke Canon 9 Ixlch 68-; his  d. Elizabeth m. Stokein- 
teignhead 2 Ap. 664 Bampfylde Rodd; the y. d. Ixlary m. Stokein- 
teignhead 27 Oct. 664 (Sir) Thomas Walker, merchant, of Exeter. 
M.A. 9 Jan. 63, R. of Petertavy, Devon 8 Oct. 1637 , Subdean 
of Exeter 22 Sept. 64, removed from Petertavy 164î, R. of Stoke- 
inteignhead, Devon 652, d. 5 IX/ch 67 age 63, bur. Stoke Canon; 
Athenoe iii. 3  ; Walker ii. 27a. 
Thomas Fortescue (3 s. of John, of Fallapit in E. Allington, by 


Sara d. of Sir Edmund Prideaux), bap. 7 July 6t5, M. 9 Sep. x634, 
Dev. x634; expelled ,648 by the Visitors; B.A. 6 July x637 , M.A. 
8 Ap. 64o. Fortescue Family il. 27, 40, Visit. Devon 365, Wood's 
Lire iii. 425. 
Richard Prldeaux (s. George, pleb., of Sutcombe), b. Devon, lI. 
2 Dec. 63 age x8, B.A. 9 June 635, Petr. I635, res. 9 Dec. 643; 
M.A. 7 Ap. i638 ; V. of Easton Neston, Northants 643, sequestered 
to R. of Greens Norton, Northants  645 by the Westminster Assembly ; 
iived at Newcastle on Tyne, d. x663 ; Maclean ii. 225. 
Richard Newte (3 s. Henry, of Tiverton), bap. 24 Feb. 6{, poor 
scholar 22 Mch i6. to 3 July 635 , lI. 3 Feb. i63 age 8, B.A. 
25 June i633, Dev. 1635, res. i642 ; M.A. 5 May i636 ; R. of Clare 
and Tidcomb portions at Tiverton 27 Oct. x 64 , had licence from the 
King o Feb. 644 to remain abroad 3 years, N. and Gleanings v. 87; 
R. of Heanton Punchardon 656 , chaplain to Charles II ; d. xo Aug. 
678; Athenoe iv. 485; Prince 609; Harding's Tiverton iii. io8, 
iv. 4, 44 ; Hist. Comm. vii. io7, Drake 6. 
IOegory Polwhele (spells himself Polewhdle; 4 s. Thomas, of 
S. Erme, by Dionis d. of Judge John Glanville of Tavistock), 
comrnoner 24 June 634 to 3 ° July i635 , lI. 9 Sep. 634 age 17, 
Corn. 1635; B.A. 3 ° Oct. i638, M.A. 25 June I64I, had leave to 
take M.B. 24 Jan. x64, admitted to practise i Feb. 64, expelled 
648. about 65o practised physic in Cornwall, M.D. 7 Aug. 66o; 
the Chancellor's letter for Polwhele's M.D. mentioned his services at 
Pendennis &c., and that he followed the King to Holland ; restored to 
his Fellowship 66o, vac. by m. Margaret i663; will 25 Sep. x672, 
l-,roved 17 Feb. 673 ; Wood's Fasti ii. 234, Gutch il. 352, Burrows 
500, Bibl. Corn. 506, Visit. Corn. 377- 
John Poindexter (so he spells his naine ; z s. Edward, by Pauline 
Ahier), b. S. Saviour's, Jersey Ap.  609, ? B.A. Pemb., Camb. 6§ï, 
M.A. i633; G. C. Ex. Coll., as M.A., 9 Oct. 635 to 3 Nov. x636, 
Jet. 4 Dec. 1635, adm. 4 Aug. 636 , expelled 648, in Secretary 
of State's Office under Lord Digby, Lieut. Bailly of Jersey 669-76, 
m. t659 Anne d. and coh. of Laurence Hamptonne, viscount of 
Jersey, d. 2 Sep. i69i age 83, monu. S. Saviour's; Wood's Life 
i. 440; Falle's book on Jersey was based on Poindexter's materials. 
Poindexter's own book Caesarea was not publ. till 889 (see Falle's 
Jersey ed. Durell 837 p. 280). Poindexter wrote two law treatises 
still in use, Commentaires sur les lois de Jcrso,, and Commentaires sur 
la Coslztm« r6lormde de .'ormandie. 

Edward Hall (6 s. Bishop Joseph), bap. Waltham Abbey 23 July 
1620, 1. 13 May 1635 age 14 (with his brother John age 6), B.A. 
9 Nov. 637 , Petr. 1638; M.A. il June 164% d. 24 Dec. 642, bur. 
Norwich Cathedral; Athenoe iii. 31- 
William Jesse (s. Richard, pleb., of Exeter), poor scholar 9 Oct. 
I632 to 4 July 1639 , M. 2i June 633 age 17, 'pensionarius Acland- 
ianus,' B.A. 25 June I636, M.A. 13 June i639; Petr. 1639, res. 
3o June 642 ; v. of Torbrian I663, and of Broad Hempston, both 
in Devon, canon of Exeter 1675 , d. before 68o, D. K. Rec. 46 
p. IO4. 
Erisey Porter (4 s. Richard, of Trematon in S. Stephen's by 
Saltash), bap. S. Stephen's 5 Jan. i6i-, poor scholar 6 Oct. 163.- 3 to 
3 July 1639 ' 1I. i i Dec. I635, B.A. z6 Ap. i639, Corn. 1639, expelled 
I648; BI.A. 7 BIch 1643; R. of Butterleigh, Devon I7 Dec. 1644 ; C. S. 
Gilbert's Cornwall ii. _'24i ; Visit. Corn. 385, 64I ; Burrovs 5oo. 
Pollard lqor'thcote (,8 s. John, of Yewton, Crediton), bap. Newton 
S. Cyres 15 Sep. 1618, commoner 9 Ap. 1638 to 3 july 1639 
(payment by Ames Northcote M.A.), M. 9 Mch. I63- age 16, Petr. 
1639, d. Hayne in Newton 64. 
BIatthias Prideaux (z s. Rector Prideaux), b. Oxford, Aug. I622, 
M. 3 July 1640 age 15, el. 3o June I64I ; B.A. z Nov. 1644, M.A. 
3 Dec. 1645, in the chancellor's letter to convocation, to have his 
exercises remitted, he is styled Captaine Mathias Pridiaux of Ex. 
College; d. London 646 of small pox; Prince 66o; Athenoe iii. 99- 
His Easy and compcndfous Inlroducffon for readt)g t[islore's was 
published i648 by his father. 
Antony Clifford (3 s. Simon, of Westminster), b. Wilts, lff. Glouc. 
H. 27 June i634 age i8; B.A. 24 Oct. I637, lXI.A. 25 June 164o, 
tsar. x64I, delegate of the Parliamentary Visitors 1647, B.D. 2 Feb. 
I65§, R. of South lXloreton, Berks 1659 ; vac. i66z by having taken 
the R. of Nevton Ferrers, Devon I66i ; R. of Aveton Gifford i674 ; 
d. i685; State Papers I66O p. i35 , 507, Burrows I4I, 339, 499, 
Visit. Devon I95 ; Visit. Wilts 66 ; Robinson i. 24. 
Richard Parr (s. Richard, W. Antiq. ix. i IO, Barker's 19arriana 
i. i87, of Devon and Ireland, perhaps d. 643, Bishop of Man), 
b. Fermoy 1617, M. 6 Nov. 1635 age 18, adm. Chapl. 7. Ap. I64, 
res. I649; B.A. 13 June i639 , M.A. 23 Ap. I642; D.D.; chaplain 
and biographer (1686) of Archbishop Usher, who lived some time in 
Exeter College, he was with Usher the last 13 years of his life ; 
canon of Armagh (refused the deanery of Armagh, and an Irish 



bishopric), V. of Reigate 1647, patron Sir Roger James; v. of 
Camberwell 8 Dec. 653, R. of Bermondsey 654; lic. xo Ap. 649 
to m. Elizabeth d. of Sir Roger James and relict of Henry Royse of 
Reigate, bur. 13 Nov. 688; he d. Camberwell 2 Nov. 169 ; 
Evelvn's Diary Feb. 672, 2o Feb. and 2 Oct. 168, 18 Ap. 1686; 
Wood's Life i. 76, 77; Athenoe iii. 344, iv. 341, 808; Cotton's Fasti 
Itibern. iii. 57; Blanch's 19arish of Camberwell 875 P- 279 and 
index; Hist. Comm. vi. 157 , State Papers july 66o p. 148, 'The 
Judges Charge, at S. Mary Overies in Southark Martii 22, 1658 , by 
Rich. Parr M.A., Pastor of Camerwel.' 
John Mauduit or Maudit (s. Isaac, of Exeter; N. and Gleanings 
iv. 79), poor scholar 8 Oct. 635 to 14 July 64z, 1I. 3 ° Oct. 635 
age 15, Der. I642, vac. 1652; B.A. 12 Oct. 1639 , M.A. 6 July 642; 
Chaplain in Parliamentary army; Proctor 1649, Wood's Life i. 55; 
preached before Cromwell at S. Mary's Oxford 2o May 649, Burrows 
500, Ffoulkes' ,S: «'//arA"s 286 ; made student of Ch. Ch. 1650, by the 
Pari. Visitors ; left his benefice in Devon x66z and Penshurst in Kent 
(Dr. Hammond's 1Mng) for nonconformity, d. 6 Mch 674 at Ottery; 
published ' Sermons' 1649; Wood's Fasti ii. 9; Calamy ii. 2; Walker 
ii. 16; Gutch iii. App. x35 ; Bodl. Cat. v. Maudit j.; Misc. Gen. 
1881 p. 22. 
Francis Soorten (s. Elisha, of N. Buckland), ed. Plymouth Free 
Sch., poor scholar 4 Aug. 1637 fo 14 July 642, II. 12 May i637 
age 5, B.A. x3 May I64X, Petr. I642, M.A. 24 Feb. x64¼; vac. by 
becoming R. of Iloniton 648, vac. for noncomformity 662, d. 
8 Aug. 1689, Calamy ii. 4x, and Conlinuali, 275 ; m. Amy, aunt 
of Sir VvïIliam Courtenay, who was patron of Honiton; F.ccl. 
Ant. ii. 79- 
John 1lartin (s. John, of Cockington, Devon), commoner 23 Feb. 
63 to 17 July i64o , aain 3 ° May 642 fo  Nov. 647 as 
bachelor and battellar; II. 9 Mch. x63 age 18, ]3.A. Magd. H. 
18 Nov. 164 , ai Lincoln's Inn 164I, Sar. I642, delegate of Parl. 
Visitors 1647 , M.A. x4 Ap. 1648; res. x657. Gutch ii. 553; one of 
the naine was V. of Compton Chamberlaine, Wilts 1645; Phillipps il. 
22,.and see 3 , 35; Athenœe iv. 388. Burrows xo2, 207, 500. 
John Bidgood (s. Humphry), b. Exeter x3 Mch x6¼, Petr. 1642, 
expelled 648, restored 66o, res. 662 ; M.A. 24 Mch 64, M.B. 
-4 Jan. 164, adm. to practise 1 Feb. 64, M.D. of Padua, incorp. 
Ex. Coll. 20 Sep. 166o, bon. Fellow of College of Physicians 1664, 
Fellow x686. d. Exeter 13 Jan. x69ï, but. in the Cathedra|; Wood's 



Fasti ii. io5, 6 ; Wood's Lire ii. I86, iii. 353, 375 ; Gutch ii. 553, 
594 ; Polwhele's Dez,onsht're ii. z t, 41 ; Nat. Biog. ; he left his money 
to a distant relative, having disinherited his natural son, J. Sommers 
of Trinity. 
George Hakewill (Fellow 596), el. Rector 23 Aug. and adm. 
19 Nov. I64Z in place of Prideaux, though the King had recommended 
George Kendal by a letter dated York 25 June i64_; on the breaking 
out of the Civil War he retired to his R. of Heanton Punchardon, 
Devon (given him i6i 5 by Sir Robert Basset of Heanton Court), 
where he died 2 Ap. I649 ; his picture is in Ex. Coll. Hall, and there is 
an engraving of it. His monu. was so much broken that the College 
put up a marble slab on the wall of the Chancel at Heanton i89i, 
with his arms and motto (Cor meure ad Te domt'ne), and a copy of the 
inscription on his tomb (plate of it in W. Antiq. BIch 189 i, contributed 
by Rev. J. Ingle Dredge). 
Arthur Bury or Bery (they called him blackberr_y because he was 
a little black man; Wood's Lire ii. i95; s. John, V. of Heavitree, 
N. and Gieanings iv. 65), battellar 3 ° Ich i639 to If Nov. I647, 
1I. 5 Ap. 639 age I5, B.A. -"9 Nov. t64-", Petr. I648, full Fellow 
6 BIay t645, ejected I648, when he went to Devon and married [he 
m.(z) i669 Mary Southcott ofExeter, widow of William Guise late fellow 
ofAll Souls] ; R. of Duloe, Cornwall t648, of Packinon, Soin. I649 ; 
restored i662; II.A. 7 June I645, B. and D.D. -7 June i666; el. Rector 
z 7 BIay i666 in place of Blaynard, he was 'a presbyterian, double- 
married,' says Wood, Lire ii. 78; expelled 26 Jul.v I69O by Bishop 
Trelawney the Visitor. He gave over £700 for College buildings, 
especially for an addition to the Rector's lodgings. He was V. of one 
third of Bampton, Oxon 28 June i67 I, res. iîo 7 ; preb. of Exeter 
166ï--66, Chaplain to the King ; his book The .Vaked Gospel, part i. Of 
Fat/h, was publ. 4 o, 1690 ; d. at his bouse in South Petherton, Som. 
3 Iay, and bur. 6 Iay 1713 (Postboy of 16 Iay cited in Atterbury's 
Iisc. Works i. 479); W.Antiq. vi. i8o, 2z4 ; Ayliffe il. 83, 85, 86, 88 ; 
Burrows I3; Wood's Lire i. 4I, ii. 488, 491, iii. 68, 3z8, 33 o, 33 z, 
334, 4z5 (20 June i693), 337-4I. 345, 35-% 360 , 364, 435, 45-', 
474, 479, Athenœe i. 4, iii. 377, iv. 48z ; Prince 5_-4 ; Catalogue of 
Wood's ISS. No. 79; Gutch ii. 553. iii. io8, iio, and App. 247; 
Bibl. Corn. v. Trelawny (Bishop Jinathan) 77z-3; Philos. Trans. 
8 lIch t'/o8 (vol. z6); Hearne's Diary t'/ Aug. 689, 2o Feb. t7o6, 
21 Ap., 8 blay, 3 Nov., and p. 376 ; Gough's trtlish 2opoKraph.i, ii. 
I47; Hist. Comm. v. 376, 380, xii. 7. I94 (the Terrce Ft7t't" I684); 



N. and Q. Dec. t869 p. 552; Eccl. Ant. ii. I49; Nat. Biog. His 
son Arthur, of King's Coll. Camb., M.B. I696, M.D. i78 (Potes' 
Reislrum ldeale 847), physician at Excter, bur. S. Mary Major 
6 May  725, presented Communion plate to South Petherton. 
Barnard Gealard or Gailard, poor scholar 25 May I638 to 7 July 
648, M. =, Nov. 638 age '5, ]3.A. 27 Ap. 1642, Corn. 644, vac. 
I648; M.A. 2 Jan. 64-; R. of Bridford 4 June i66,of Poltimore 
.'22 Ap. 663, canon of Exeter 67i , Sub-dean 675, d. Poltimore 
"2_0 Nov. x693 ; Oliver's Bishops 296 , Eccl. Ant. il. 3I, iii. 79, 
/3urrows 500. 
William Standard (s. John, Fellow 16OO, of Whitehill, Oxon), 
battellar 9 Dec. 64 to  Nov. 642, M. 6 Dec. 64 age 5, 
Petr. I644; B.A. 2 July 647, M.A. 28 May 65o (incorp. Camb. 
653), B.D. 5 Dec. 66o, vac. by m. 665 in Devon; eL tgraeleclor 
h'ngu¢ ttebraicœe  July 65o; Burrows 6o. 
Nathanael Haydon (s. John, pleb., of Crediton), poor scholar 
6 Aug. 637 to 4 Jan. 64]î, 1I. 3 Oct. 637 age 7, B.A. e5 June 
64, Der. 645, vac. 647; R. of Alwington near Bideford 655 , 
d. 3 June 668; Lysons" Devon cxcix ; Polwhele's Devon iii. 423, 
Charities of Devon ii. 29 . 
John Sweete (s. Andrew, ?Adrian), b. Modbury, Devon, Iii. 
24 May 639 age 5, Scholar of Corpus 6 Nov. 64 age 8; B.A. 
 Feb. 64, M.A. 3 Oct. 646; Petr. 647; ?R. of Ilchester 
69% and bur. 7 Aug. 73 ; a John Swete was C. of Bradninch, 
Dcvon 663; a John Swete, V. of S. Keverne, Cornwall, d. 695. 
John Bury or Bery (s. John, of Bury), b. 6-4 ; 1I. 7 May 639 
age 6; B.A.  Feb. 164., at Middle Temple 1646, Der. 647, 
expelled 648; Walker ii. 6; Harding's Tiverton iv. 88; Gutch il. 
595 ; another John Bury occurs in Wood's Fasti ii. 7 o; see Foster i. 
6 no. 3 o, and 29 no. 3 ° . 
Thirteen Fellows were put in by the Visitors in 648, who made 
Clifford sub-rector, Martin bursar, and Hancock dean. There vere 
3 vacancies, o of them owing to royalist Fellows being expelled, 
riz.: Cornish, Polwhele, Porter, Squire (vac. I647); 1)«von, Tozer, 
John Conant (res. I647), Fortescue, Procter, Kendall (vac. I647); 
19elr«an, Soorten, Bidgood, Bury, Sweete; Jersey, Poindexter. Sub- 
scription to the oath of allegiance ceased, and the succession is 
continued wholly from the Register till 24 Aug. i662, the day fixed 
for nonconformists quitting their fellowships; Gutch ii. 583, 597. 
Robert Hancock (s. Robert, of S. Germans'), battellar 20 Nov. 

164o to 7 Aug. 1642, lI. 27 Nov. 164o age 17, M.A. 14 Ap. 1648 
(incorp. Camb. 1653), appointed Corn. Fellow and l)ean 5 July I648, 
vac. 1657; pres. by the University to S. Martin's by Looe 8 Blch 
165§ ; 1). K. Rec. 46 p. 6o ; Wood's Lire i. 157, 163 ; Gutch ii. 553. 
596, 632 , ]3urrows 500. 
Edward Searle, battellar 18 lIch 16]-, B.A. 2 Nov. 1643, 
appointed Petr. Fellow and Moderator in the Chapel 24 Ap. I648, 
I.A. 6 July 1648, Delegate of Visitors 1649, vac. by marriage i6-- ; 
Burrows 5 o 1. 
Francis Howell (s. Thomas, pleb., of Gwinear), lI. e4 July 164-" 
age I7, cr. M.A. 14 Ap. i648 , appointed Corn. Fellow and Greek 
Reader i o Aug. I648, Proctor 1652, Whyte Professor of Moral 
Philosophy 25 Mch 1654 : one of the Visitors of the Universit), in 
1655 (with Dr. Conant); res. lais fellowship 1658 , Principal of Jesus 
College 24 Oct. 1657-166o , Cassan's 13ishops of Salisbury iii. 59; 
d. an Independent at Bethnal Green, Middlesex lO Mch 1679 , bur. 
in ]3unhill Fields. He is said to have come to London after the 
Restoration as assistant to Mr. John Collins, minister of the church 
founded by Dr. Thomas Goodin ; but d. before him : Wood's Fasti 
ii. 11i, 186; Athenoe iv. 99, 248; J. B. Marsh's l][«mort'als of lhe 
Cily Temple 272-3; Nat. Biog. For a previous Dr. Howell at Jesus 
see Wordsworth 284. 
Thomas Masters. B.A. Magd. H. 15 Ap. 1648, Der. 1 Oct. 
I648, vac. 65 ; M.A. -'9 Jan. 165; ?R. of Congerston, Leics. 
i661, Hist. Comm. vii. 1o7; Burrows 502. 
Abraham Batten, B.A. New Inn H. 4 Jul), 1648; der. 11 Oct. 
I648; M.A. 22 Ap. 165 ; Burrows 381. 425 . 'There ought to be 
4 Cornish fellows, but Mr. Battin was put into one of their places, 
hence a Cornish fellow was elected 30 June I657 instead of for 
]3attin's count)'.' 
Samuel Conant (s. John, Fellow 1611), adm. Emmanuel, Camb. 
15 Jan. 164-; dev. 2o July I648, ejected 1662 ; B.A. 26 May i649 , 
M.A. 29 Ap. 1652 , B.D., Proctor 1657, Cssan's Bishops of Salisbury 
iii. 149; presented by the University to the R. of Brown Cando,er, 
Hants 1658; chaplain to Dr. Reynolds bishop of Norwich, R. of 
Felthorpe, Norfolk 1662- 5, of Lytchet Alatravers 1662, of Child 
Ockford I673 , both in Dorset, of Holy Trinity, Dorchester lîO 4 or 
17o 5, res. 17o6; d. Lytchet !Iatravers i8 Nov. 1719 in his 92 year; 
Wood's Lire il. 5o8, iii. 477, Athenœe iv. 397; Hutchins iii. 333-4, 
iv. 84. He was elêcted Rector I695 b)" the rive Seniors exp,:lled for 


adhering to I)r. ]sury, but never got possession. He left some books 
to the College. For books of his at Wimborne see The Z,'brary i. 4  3. 
Peter Fiott, M. New Inn H. 13 Feb. 164-; Jet. 24 Ap. 1648; 
]S.A. 3  May 1649, M.B. 9 July 165-" , i,I.D. 18 June 1657, removed 
66o for hot proceeding M.A., ? living as a doctor in London 1669; 
Evelyn's Diary io July 1654 ; Gutch ii. 575, Burrows 50-% 568; 
Hist. Cornm. ri. 15o, vii. 9, 17 Feb. 1645 payment of .£1oo to 
Mrs. Mary Fiott (Lords' Journals x. 47)- 
Edmund Davy or Davis (2 s. Robert Davie of Canonteign in 
Christow, Devon), commoner 13 Mch 164[: tO 23 Jan. I6. (Davies), 
bi- 9 Ap. 1647 age i6, Petr. io Aug. I648, res. I664; ]S.A. isJune 
1650 (aS Edward Davys), M.A. 25 Ap. 1653 ; M.B. and D..8 June 
1665, Physician at Exeter 1667-93, d. there 2.-' Jan. 169§ , bur. in 
Lady Chapel of Cathedral; Prince 281--84 ; Visit. Devon 269, N. and 
Gleanings lO6, Burrows 5o2. 
Lêwis Bl'adfol'd (s. John, pleb., of Harford, Devon), poor scholar 
4 Feb. 164 to 23 Jan. I6oï, 1. 9 Ap. I647 age I9, Petr. io Aug. 
i648, vac. I657 ; ]S.A. 31 May 649, M.A. 29 Ap. 652, presented 
by the University to R. of Goodleigh, Devon 23 Ap. 1655 , in place of 
Thomas Downe, res., under 3 James I c. 5 ; Burrows 5o. 
John ladd or Slade (s. ]sennett, of Filleigh, Devon), b. Devon, 
I6;, 1/I. 9 Ap. I647 age 17 , Der. 
battellar _. May 1647 tO ît Jan. *• 
i I Oct. 648, res. 23 Sep. I657 ; ]S.A. 5 June i65o, M.A. 25 Ap. 
i653 ; presented by the University to R. of Ockham, Surrey 8 Feb. 
I65 , Manning and ]sray's Surrey, Foster iv. 1563 ; ? R. of Burgh- 
clere, Hants 1656 ; Burrows 5o. ". 
William Chudley or Chidley (y. s. Sir George, of Ashton, Devon), 
commoner 25 May i647 to 23 Oct. I649 (Chudleigh), 
age 19, petl'. o Aug. I648, vac. I656, ]3urrows 5ol; B.A. 12 Feb. 
• " M.A. 24 June 652, Visit. Devon I9o ' Lysons' Devon cxxiii, 
 6 --- 0 , 
Hist. Comm. vii. lO 5. 
Jonathan Wills (I s. John, V. of Morval, Comwall, see i584); 
bi- '3 Feb. ,64 as Willis; Col'n. io Aug. I648, when hOt )'et B.A.; 
vac. by m. St. Tudy ii Mch I65 Amye 6 d. of Humphry Nicoll of 
Penvose ; R. of S. Mabyn I652-55, Of Lanteglos cure Advent ,655 , 
ejected i662 ; living at S. Mabyn I665, Report of Bishop Ward to 
Archbishop Sheldon in Lambeth Library, Tenison MSS. 639 fol. 
3o4, 4ii; d. Helland 69 , bur. S. Mabyn ii Sep. 1691 ; Maclean 
ii. 3o5; Visit. Corn. 559: Calamy i. 354; ]Sibl. Corn. 889, Burrows 502. 
William Oliver, b. 27 Nov. 1627. battellar 3 Dec. i648 to -. Ap. 

1650 , 1I. 3 Dec. 1648 , petr. 648, adm. Chaplain by order of Visitors 
17 Jan. I65 , res. Oct. 1653; cr. II.A. 23 Nov. 1655,' formerly of 
this and of the other University, now a minister of the Gospel in the 
remoter parts ofthis nation'; R. of Launceston and Iaster of Grammar 
Schoo|, ejected 1662, ? m. Launceston 3 Feb. 164 Alice Iiddleton ; 
il. there 6 July 68 (tablet in church) ; Calamy i. 354 (as John), Lake 
iii. 67, Peter's Zaunceslon 3zo, 330, W. Antiq. x. 169. 
John Conant (Fellow 1632), el. Rector 7, and adm. 29, June 649, 
on Hakewill's death, by the new Fellows with consent of the Visitors, 
t3urrows xliv, Ixxv, 218, 242 , 246, z5I, 274, 318, 340, 356, 4 oo, 418, 
4z6, 499; Vice-Chancellor 9 Oct. I657 to Aug. i66o; D. K. Rec. 
46 p. 40, Presbyterian commissioner at Savoy Conference, /3ull's 
Life i i ; expelled for nonconformity z4 Aug. and his place declared 
vacant  Sep. 662 ; he afterwards conformed; V. of S. iXlary, ,Mder- 
manbury, London i67o ; V. of Ail Saints, Northampton 15 'eb. 167, 
Archdeacon of Norwich 8 June 676 in place of his wife's uncle, 
John Reynolds ; Preb. of Worcester 3 Dec.  681 ; m. Aug. 165 i 
Elizabeth y. d. of Edward Reynolds afterwards I3ishop of Norwich, 
who survived him and by whom he had 6 sons and 6 daughters; in 
Convocation 169 o, Vox Cleri 62; d. 12 iXlch 169¼ in his 86 year, 
blind with age; monu. at Ail Saints, Northampton ; six volumes of 
his serinons were published; there are thirty IS. volumes of his 
sermons in the Bodleian, Addit. glSS. ; \Vood's Life ii. 348, 557, iii. 
z, 49, I54. z-5, Gutch ii. 645. 650, 66z, 673, 696, iii. io8; State 
Papers 28 Feb. 1654 ; Lysons' Devon 446 ; Burrows' AI1 Souls 2i i. 
The College possesses a common-place book with ' Conant' written 
on it. He disgusted Wood by hot letting him see the University 
Registers. For notices of his family sec Hist. of Kidlington (O. H. 
Soc.) index; for their arms 78, 79, I48. His  son John wrote his 
father's life. 
Richard Harte or Heart, poor scholar 30 Oct. 1649 to 6 Aug. 653 , 
M. 12 Nov. I65O ; Dev. i659., vac. 1655 ; B.A. zz June 653. 
Robert Collins, commoner 18 Sep. 649 to 3 Aug. 1653, 1VI. 2  Oct. 
I65O , Foster i. 309; Petr. i659-, transferred by the Visitors to the 
Chaplain's place 2 z July 1654 (the changes in the Chaplain's place at 
this time are hot very clear, see I654. Burrows 393-4 two chaplains), 
vac. i655 ; B.A. 6 July 1553, lXI.A. 5 July I655 ; for a Robert Collins 
of Talaton, Devon, see Calamy ii. 74. 
John Francis (s. John, of Tiverton), poor scholar 08 Alch 1648 to 
6 Aug. 651 , 1VI. 13 Feb. 164 , B.A. 23 Oct. 1651 , Chapl. 659. , 


res. 1655 ; II.A. Ch. Ch. 26 3Iay 1654, ? V. of Daventry 667, and 
bur. there 3 iIch I68- ; Baker's Northants i. 328. 
John Hopping, battellar 16 Sep. 1650 to 2 Sep. I653, M. I2 Nov. 
65 o, Der. I65, B.A. 26 lIay 654, II.A. 9 Ap. I657 (a pastor) ; 
after 1662 became pastor at Exeter and d. 4 iIch 17o5; lic. 31 Dec. 
1663 to m. Gertrude Ford widow, of S. Thomas', Exeter ; Calamy ii. 
io8, ]3urrows 381, 5o2. 
Samuel I)ell (? related to William Dell, Nat. ]3iog. xiv. 3z4), poor 
Scholar 18 Sep. 1649 to27 Dec. 1653, M. z Nov. 165o, Corn. 1659., 
vac. 1656 ; ]3.A. z June 653; R. of Exton, Som. 1658; Wood's 
Fasti ii. 1io, Athenoe index; Gutch ii. 657; ilaclean i. 5o, 53, Coll. 
Corn. 2Ol, Lake iv. z5, State Papers 1649 index. 
Richard Inglett (?y. s. Giles, of Lamerton, and bap. Chudleigh 
3 ° Aug. 1632 ; Visit. Devon 5oo),battellar 29 Ap. 1650 to 25 Jul), i653 , 
M. IZ Nov. 165o ; Der. 659., expelled 1663 for nonconformity, 
practised physic at Plymouth; B.A. 21 Jan. I65ï-, II.A. 2o June x656 , 
extra lic. of Coll. of Phys. i66 ; Calamy i. 2z8, Polwhele's Devon ii. 
xz6-7, ]3urrows 381, 502. 
John Saunders, b. Exeter, battellar 31 Oct. 1649 to zo July I65Z, 
M. lZ Nov. 65 o, der.  Ap. 65 by the Visitors in place of Wills 
(Wills held a Cornish fellowshil»); B.A. 13 June 1653 , iI.A. 19 Ap. 
1656 (as Richard); R. of Hampden, Bucks 1657, expelled i66z and 
d. ithin a year ; Calamy i. 303 ; Eccl. Ant. i. 14I, ? R. of Loxbeare 
6 Feb. 1661. dcprived i66z. 
Humphry Sainthill (s. Humphry, R. of Zeal IIonachorum, Visit. 
Devon 1663, Vivian's Marriage Licences 15 Dec. 1623, 15 Aug. 1625) , 
battellar 15 Oct. i65o to 13 July 1653 , M. 12 Nov. I65o, Petr. I653,. 
expelled 1662; .A. 28 June 1656, I.A. Il June 1658 ; V. of 
]3uckfastleigh, Devon I67Z ; Eccl. Ant. ii. x 7, 19; Trans. Devonshire 
Assoc. xxi. 383 . 
Richard Crossing (? s. Philip, bap. S. Petrock's, Exeter 31 iIay 
1632, Visit. Devon z55), battellar 8 Nov. 1649 to 5 Ap. 1654 , M. 12 
lqov. 165o , ]3.A. 13 June 1653 , petr. 654 in place of Oliver, 'qui 
locus jam Capellani officio in pcrpetuum destinatus est,' vac. 1656 ; 
iI.A. 23 Ap. 1656 ; V. of Otterton, Devon 5 Dec. 1662, and (?) of 
Kenton 1662 ; d. 5 Jan. I68- ; Eccl. Ant. i. 35, Calamy il. 265. 
Richard Whitway, pleb. (? s. Rev. William, of iIorebath, who m. 
Agnes Lake, widow, of iIorebath, 4 iIay 1631), b. Devon, battellar 
(? 9 Ap.) x652 to z2 Aug. 1654 , M. x June 1652 , Petr. 654, B.A. 
9 Ap. 1657 , II.A. 13 iIay 1659 ; whcn expclled 1662 hc became 

chaplain to Sir John Ma)-nard in Devon, but died of small-pox in 
a few weeks; Calany i. zzS. 
Thomas Lethbridge, battellar 3 Mch 65ï- to i Aug. 1655 
(payment to William Lethbridge), 1I. 13 Mch 165ï, B.A. 2 Oct. 
654, Petr. 655; M.A. 29 May i657, B.D. 17 Dec. I667 ; suspended 
i69o , restored I695, d.  Sep. 695 , bur. 2 Sep. in the Chapel age 72, 
admin, bond I4 Oct. 695, Griflïths 39; Gutch iii. lZO, Wood's Life 
iii. 362, 385, 488. 
John Spicer, pleb., M. Magd. H. 19 Nov. i6.5o, B.A. 8 Feb. i65. ], 
II.A. Wadham 28 June 655; Chapl. 7 July Ifi55 , d. 1655. 
Thomas Brancker (s. Thomas, schoolmaster at Barnstaple), b. 
Barnstaple Aug. 1636 , battellar 8 Nov. 1652 to 19 July 1655, M. 
2î' Nov. 1652 age 17, B.A. 5 June 1655, Dev. I655; 3I.A. zz Ap. 
1658 , expelled 1662 ; V. of Whitegate, Cheshire, R. of Tilston 1668, 
Master of the school at Macclesfield ; d. 26 1NTov. 1676 ' but. Maccles- 
fieId Church. He published the Doctrine ofthe Sphere 66z, and an 
Inlroduction lo Algera 1668 ; Nat. Biog. 
Edmund Fidoe, of Shelsley, Worcs., M. Wadham I4 Nov. 165o 
servitor (as Edward), scholar 1651, I3.A. 4 Feb. 165], M.A. 22 June 
655; Chapl. Ex. Coll. 2 Jan. x65-. 
John Ford (?s. Charles, of Fordmore; if so, Roger Ford 663 
was his brother), commoner 17 June 65z to lO july 655, M. 
zoJuly 652; B.A. 3 ° Jan. i65-; Der. 656; M.A. 29 June 658, 
res. july i664; R. of Whitstone, Devon io Feb. I65-, and V. of 
Totnes I664-7, d. zz Mch. ,67; Eccl. Ant. il. 3*- 
John Parker (? s. James, of Trengoff in Warleggan), bap. there 
1633, battellar 7 Aug. 652 to 8 Jan. I65, B.A. 28 Feb. 65], 
Corn. 1656 , res. i8 Jan. 65 ; M.A. 6 July 658; 'he did not 
declaim, or 'as examined for his degree, because he had an impedi- 
ment in his speech, yet he delivered in writing his declamafions to 
the Vice-Chancellor and Proctors,' Wood's Extracts from Unir. Reg. 
Stephen Bloy, poor scholar 28 Mch 1651 tO 9 July 16.56 , 
13 Mch I65 ; B.A. 17 Dec. I654, Petr. 5 July I656 in place of 
Crossing (Chaplain); ac. i659 ; M.A. z 9 May I657 ; V. of Chudleigh, 
Devon ,665, d. I673: Eccl. Ant. i. 25 . 
John Hearne, pleb., battellar 9 Aug. ,653 to 26 Aug. ,657 , 1I. 
2! June i653; B.A. 6 Feb. ,65, Petr. 657, expelled 662, 
re-elected 663, Reg. 3 ° June, i and z 7 July 683; M.A. - June 
I659, B.D. 5 June i669, D.D. 4 Mch i68.; Proctor 664; R. of 
S. Ann's, Soho i Ap. 686-7o4, Dean Prideaux's Letters p. 87 ; 

removed from his place as Fellow 169o by Bishop Trela'ny, for 
holding that living with his fellowship; Wood's Lire ii. 54, 155, 334, 
380, iii. 303, 380, Athenœe iii. 128 ;see in Bury and Colmer pamphlets, 
An Account &c. 33, The Case ofExeter College 5 o, A Defence &c. 39 ; 
Hutchins ii. 125. 
George Verman (?s. John, of Lamorran), battellar 22 May 1655 
to 24 July t657, l'ri. 3 t blay 1655 ; Corn. x657 in place of Hancock 
(see 1669); B.A. 3 May 166o, II.A. 21 Jan. I66] (incorp. Camb. 
i664), B.D. 7 July 1674, Proctor 1672 (he praised Wood's Hist. et 
Antiq. Oxon. in his speech; Wood's Life ii. 261, iii. 440); ?R. of 
Iells, Soin. 1693; d. 29 llch 1718 age 83, but. in College chapel; 
will proved 24 Ap. 1718, Griffiths 63; Gutch iii. 21 ; Visit. Corn. 
526, Hearne 5 Jan. 17o6, 25 Nov. 17o 7. 
William Paynter (s. William and Jane, of Antron in Sithney), 
b. Trelissick in S. Erth, bap. S. Erth 7 Dec. 1637 ; poor scholar 
27 Feb. I65 tO 3 July i657, M. 29 Mch 1656 ; Corn. I657 in place 
of lXIasters, though Masters was a Devon Fellow, see 1669; B.A. 
3 May i66o, lXI.A. 21 Jan. 1663 (incorp. Camb. I664), B.I). 7 july 
1674 , P.D. 27 June 1695 ; Rector 15 Aug. t69o (and then, as Rector, 
removed 1695 from Dr. Bury's fellowship to Colmer's); Athenoe iv. 
499, 5 ol 'Paynter alias Cambourne' presented to R. of Wootton, 
lgorthants 24 July 1686, and so vac. his fellowship Feb. I68; 
continued to hold Wootton with the Rectorship; Vice-Chancellor 
1697; d. Wootton 18 Feb. I7I , age 8o; adm. bond 2 Ap. 1716, 
Griffiths 47; Nichols Lit. Anecd. i. io2. He m. (t) Iary d. of 
Rector Conant, widow of M. Pool, M.D., b. 1657, d. 7 lIay 1693, 
monu. at Wootton ; (2) Sarah d. of Francis Duncombe of Broughton, 
I3ucks, she was but. Ilsington, Devon 22 Sep. 1725 in 77 year. 
lXlary (prob. their d.) m. Ex. Cath. i i July 1723 Philip Nanson, V. of 
Ilsington ; Bibi. Corn. 434 ; Visit. Corn. 353 ; Davies Gilbert i. 35% 
Polwhele v. 173, Wood's Life iii. 15. 
George Credeford, pleb., battellar 21 Feb. 165 to 26 Aug. 1658, 
M. lO lXlch 165,°-, Der. 1658 ; B.A. 13 July 1661, II.A. 23 Ap. 1664 
(incorp. Camb. 1668), res. 167o , R. of Torbrian, Devon 1669. 
George Gooddall, poor scholar 12 l[ay 1656 , 1V[. 23 July 1656, 
Corn. 1658, full Fellow 9 July 1659 , res. 27 June 1689; B.A. 13 July 
t661, M.A. 23 Ap. 1664 (incorp. Camb. 1668), B.D. 13 Oct. 1674, 
R. of Padworth, Berks ; Wood's Life ii. 83. 
Narcissus lV[arsh, pleb., b. Hannington near Highworth, Wilts 
5o Dcc. 1638 , 1/1. Magd. H. 25 July 1655 ; ]3.A. 12 Feb. I65- ' Sar. 

1658, full Fellow 9 July 659, res. 12 Oct. 1673 ; M.A. 3 July 66o, 
B.D. t2 Dec. 1667, D.D. 23 June 167t (incorp. Camb. t678), V. of 
Swindon, Wilts 1662-3, Principal of Alban H. 12 gIay 1673 , V. of 
.Gresford, Denbighs. i686-9o; Chaplain to Seth Ward, Bishop of 
Salisbury, and to the Earl of Clarendon ; Provost of Trinity, Dublin 
Dec. 678, Bishop of Leighlin and Ferns 2o Feb. 68, Archbishop of 
Cashel Dec. I69O , (preb. St. Asaph 69o-), ofDublin 694 , of Armagh 
17o, d. 2 Nov. 73, but. 6 Nov. S. Patrick's churchyard, Dublin ; 
Phillipps ii. 25, 27; Athenœe iv. 498 , 892 , Wood's Fasti il. t99 ; 
Wood's Lire il. 264, 468, 558 (his love of weekly concerts endeared 
him to the music-loving antiquary), iii. 77, 435; Gutch iii. 
Philos. Transactions no. t56 ; Rawlinson glSS. class C no. 983 and 
index. He wrote rssay on lhe 19oclrine of Sounds, &c. His giS. 
diary, beginning 20 Dec.  690 , remains in the Library of ten thousand 
volumes, which he presented to Trinity, Dublin. Letters from Bodleian 
i. 76; E. Bernard (Bentley's correspondent, Wordsworth 92, Nat. 
Biog. iv. 379) went to Holland to buy some of James Golius' MSS. 
for him, o3-8 his letter on founding a library at Dublin ; Hearne il. 
6o, 2 Nov. 7o5, 21 Aug. 7o. He is said to have spent £2o,ooo 
on works of public good. See John D'Alton's [«moirs of,4rchbishos 
oflgublin 290-98 ; Vox Cleri ed. 2. 169o. Itis portrait is in Ex. Co|l. 
Ozias Upcott (? s. William, V. of St. Clement's), battellar 3 ° Sep. 
656 to t6 July 1659, 1V[. 23 July 656, Corn. 659, res. 66; B.A. 
2 July 1662; R. of Honiton 8 Jan. 166§ to 69 , d. 6 Feb. 69ï : 
Eccl. Ant. il. 79. Coll. Corn. 124. 
Thomas Matthewes (signs himself /XIathew), battellar t8 Ap. 
657 fo 19 Oct. 166o, M. 15 June 1657, Petr. 166o, res. 2o Dec. 
67o, having taken a living ; B.A. 6 July t663, M.A. 28 Ap. t666 ; 
V. ofMerton, Oxon t668 (Reg.  July 668, 5 Dec. 67o ) ; ? R. of 
Alwington t668, of AIphington 22 Feb. 67ï, both in Devon, but. 
Alphington 5 Aug. 712; Eccl. Ant. i. 76. 
John Harris (s. John, pleb., of S. Issey, CornwaIl), poor scholar 
3 glay 656 to 7 Sep. 66o, M. 29 Mch 6.56, B.A. 2 June 659 , 
ruade Chaplain 6 Sep. 166o by the Royal Commissioners, probably 
in place of Fidoe, res. 666; gI.A.  Ap. 662; ?V. of S. Issey 
25 Aug. 666, of S. Clether lit Dec. 672 , both in Cornwall, but. 
S. Issey 27 Ap. r696. 
William lariaulx (s. leter, Esq.), sojourner 23 Jan. to 6 july 66, 
M. 5 May 166 age 17, Guer. 166L vac. 1662 ; Hutchins ii. o 7. 
1 2 


George Snell (s. John, minister, of Thurlestone, Devon), battellar 
15 Mch 66ï to i6 July 1662, lY[. I July 66I age 17, Petr. 1662 
in place of his kinsman Bidgood; B.A. 14 OCt. I665, M.A. z8 May 
i668 ; vac. I67i by having taken the V. of Menheniot ; R. of Thtarle- 
stone I679, preb. of Kerswell in Castro Exon. 1679, preb. of Exeter 
31 Jan. I68---I7OO, archdeacon of Totnes 18 May 1694, d. 14 Jan. 
I70; Prince 75; Oliver's Bishops 29z , Gutch's Fasti z46. 
Joseph lIaynard (Fellow I65) , el. Rector ,8 Sep. i662, res. 
3 ° Ap. i666. 
Phdip Horseman (s. of a minister), lI. 3Iagd. H. z8 Mch 1655 , 
B.A. i2 Oct. I658 ; der. ,663; M.A. 4 July 1661 (incorp. Camb. 
,664), d. 3 May 1668, bur. in the College chapel, Wood's Lire ii. 155. 
Samuel l¢Iasters or Master (s. George, of Sarum), 1¢I. Wadham 
13 Nov. ,66z age 16, Gardiner i. 246; Sar. 166:3, res. July i68i ; 
B.A. 14 july i666, M.A. -7 Ap. 1669, B.D. 8 May 168o ; preacher 
at Stanton Harcourt and South Ley, Oxon, chaplain to Earl of Radnor 
and preacher to Hosp. of Bridewell 1677, canon of S. Paul's i678, 
preb. of Lichfield 18 May ,68o, R. of Shottesbrooke i685-93, of 
Dunton May to Sep. i693, botb in Berks, V. of Burton on Trent ; 
d. Bath . Sep. ,693, bur. in the Abbey; published Serinons; gas'e 
some books to the Library; Wood's Fasti ii. z89, Athenoe iv. 385, 
Hearne il. 6o, 419 . 
Peter Carey (s. Peter, of S. Peter's Passe), lI. 3 Ap. 1663 age 18 ; 
Guet. I663 (nomination from Bailiff and Jurats of Guernsey received 
23 Mch); B.A. 14 July 1666; vac. by having taken the R. of S. 
Saviour's, Guernsey 669, and married 167o. 
Ames Crymes (Reg. 67; 5 s. Ellis, of Buc'ldand Monachorum, 
Devon), M. Lincoln ",t Feb. I66 age 17; commoner Ex. Coll. 
i June to 3 july 1663, Petr. 1663, vac. 1683 by promotion; B.A. 
4 July 1666, M.A. 5 June 669, B.D. 8 May 1680; Chaplain at 
Tangier i676 ; R. of Curry Malet, Soin. i68i, of Huxham z8 3Iay 
169o, of Buckland Monachorum i Nov. i7o8 , both in Devon; bur. 
-',z May i7o 9 ; Wood's Life il. 304, 498; Gutch iii. App. 246; Eccl. 
Ant. iii. 8 ; Jexxitt's Plymouth z33, Visit. ]3evon z39 ; Reg. 13 Feb. 
i67-' M. Crimes et M. Bra:el Tangerium profecturis ut ibidem prœe- 
dicantium munere fungantur venia in quinquennium concessa, cure 
ea insuper gratia ut omnibus commodis et dividendis aeque ac 
prœesentes fruantur.' 
Richard Hutchins (s. Richard, pleb., of Carway, Devon), battellar 
2 Ap. 661 to 6 July i663 (as Huchins), M. 3 Ap. 66 age 6, Dev. 


t668; B.A. 4 July i666, gI.A. 27 Ap. 669, B.D. 8 glay 168o; d. 
z Ap. i718 , four days afier his old friend George Verman, and lies 
buried beside him in tbe Chapel, xvill proved 16 Ap. 1718; benefactor 
to the College ; Griffiths 33, Gutch iii. I 2o. 
Thomas Havakey, arm. f., sojourner 3 ° Dec. I658 to 7 July 1663, 
M. I I Dec. 1658; B.A. 31 glay 1662, Corn. x668. res. i668; I.A. 
8 Ap. 1665 : R. of glarhamchurch, Cornwall 19 Aug. 1673-1728. 
glatthew Hole, poor scholar 19 B/ch 165-to 3 Dec. 166t, then 
battellar to 7 July 1663, M. 18 glch I65, B.A. 15 Oct. 166i, Der. 
i663; lXI.A. 14 June I664, B.D. 13 Oct. 1674, D.D. i June i716; 
Lecturer at Carfax 18 Dec. 1668, V. of I3ishop's Lavington, Wilts 
i673-74 ; vac. Feb. 1688 by having taken the R. of Stogursey near 
Stowey, Som. Jan. i68; preb. of Wells I glch 168; R. of Fidding- 
ton, Som. i7o8-1i ; el. Rector 8 glch i7i - and readmitted Devon- 
shire Fellow in place of Hutchins; d. 19 July 173o age 9 o, bur. in 
the College chapel, will 4 Iay 173 o, Griffiths 3 o. A volume in 
Bishop Conybeare's handwriting contains ' letters and papers relating 
to the dispute between Dr. Hole and some of the Fellows 172o' 
(chiefly about Hart Hall, and Dr. 1N'exx'ton), and see Conybeare's 
' Calumny Refuted' 99, Terrae Filius nos. xxix, xxx ; Wood's Fasti ii. 
248, 344 ; Polwhele v. 17o , Hearne ii. 95 ; wrote ' Practical Discourses 
on various parts of the Liturgy of the Church of England,' 5 vol. Oxon 
I î 17 ; Nat. Biog. 
Samuel Notais (s. John, minister of Alborne or Aubourne, Wilts), 
battellar i July 1661 to 3 july 1663, M. 5 Ap. 1661 age 17, Petr. 
i663, vac. i682 by having taken a living; B.A. i4 July 1666, 3I.A. 
27 Ap. 1669, B.D. 3 glay 168o ; Proctor 1679; R. of Tylehurst 1681, 
of Englefield 17o8, both in Berks ; will 3 3Ich 173-- 
George Bruton, arm. f. (Reg. 1664, I671 his felloxvship regarded 
as Petrean), M. Balliol 31 July 1658, B.A. 5 glav 1662; commoner 
Ex. Coll. 16 Ap. 1663 to 15 July 1664, Der. (Petr.) 1664; gI.A. 
18 Jan. 1666; R. of S. Ewe, Cornwall 167o, d. Ex. Coll. 23 Dec." 
167i, bur. 25 Dec. in the Chapel, will propounded June 1672 (no 
record of probate), Griffiths io; Gutch iii. 12I; left money to the 
College, Reg. 9 Jan. 167]-, Wood's Life ii. 236. 
Sampson Bastard (3 s. William, of Gerston, Devon, by Johanna 
d. of Sampson Hele), bap. W. Alvington 26 Dec. 1643, commoner 
Ex. Coll. 17 B/ch 166 to 8 July I664, M. 26 Ap. i662 age 17, l:'etr. 
x664, res. i67o ; B.A. 4 July i667, 3I.A. 9 July i67o ; R. of South 
Pool, Devon 1668-76, d. 12 Sep. i676, inscription to his memor), 



in the chancel; A'ingsbridge and Salcombe 1819 p. i9o , Visit. 
Devon 50. 
Thomas Polwhele (2 s. John, of Treworgan, and nephew of 
I)egory, Fellow 1635 ), sojourner 17 I)ec. 1662 tO I July 1664, M. 
17 I)ec. i66:z age 17. Corn. 1664, vac. 1678 by having taken 16î7 
the V. of Newlyn, deprived 169o as a Nonjuror; B.A. 4 July 1667, 
lXI.A. 23 June 1671 ; Oliver's Bishops 158; iMaclean ii. 306. 
John Gough, lI. Magd. H. 21 Mch 65- servitor, B.A. 6 Nov. 
166I, M.A. 28 June 1664 ; Petr. 1665. res. 1672 ; ? at Lincoln's Inn 
I 6,8 as I S. Robert, of Verneham I)ean, South Hants. 
Arthur Bury (Fellow 1643), el. Rector 27, adm. 29, iXIay 1666. 
Richard Beswick, poor scholar 3 ° Jan. 16-- tO 24 Oct. 1663, then 
battellar to 5 Jan. 166], M. I I Ap. 166o, B.A. 22 Oct. 1663 ; N.A. 
New Coll. i June 1666; adm. Chapl. 8 Nov. 1666, res. 167 ; V. 
of Westport, Wilts I6îO--170._î , d. 17o 5. 
Nicholas Burrington (y. s. Gilbert, of Jev,'es Hollicomb, I)evon), 
cornmoner 25 ]XIch 1667 tO I2 Jan. 16{, lVi. 22 iXIch 166ç age 16, 
Der. 1669, vac. 169o ; B.A. 4 July 1672, lXI.A. 22 Ap. 1675, B.D. 
5 July 1686, R. of Easington, Oxon I677-86, V. of Exminster 13 Ap. 
16é;9-1717, d. 21 iMay 1717 ; Eccl. Ant. il. 25, Visit. I)evon 12o. 
Edward Burgh (s. :Edward, pleb., of Preston, Soin.), battellar 
14 June 1662 (the bursar calls him t?irc]) to 29 Oct. 1666, lI. 
28 June 1662 age 17, Corn. (Petr.) 1669 in place of Hawkey, res. 
678. In 1671 Burgh's felloxvship x'as ruade a Petrean one, so that 
the eight Petrean Fellows now were Hearne, Cr)'mes, Norris, ]3urgh, 
lXIatthewes, ]3ruton, Gough, ]3ravell; ]3.A. 28 Ap. 1666, I.A. New 
Coll. 21 Jan. 166, canon of Wells 1670 , R. of Stoke Gifford 16î2, of 
iMonksilver 1675, of Sutton Bingham, Som. 1676 , Of lXIelbury Bubb, 
Dorset 1677. 
Richard Bravell (s. I)r. Thomas, of Compton Abbot, I)orset, 
IIutchins iii. 536), M. Edmund H. 18 Oct. 1662 age 16, B.A. 16 June 
666, iXI.A. 27 Ap. 1669 ; Petr. 16"/o, res. 1682; B.D. 14 June 168o 
by diploma when chaplain to the garrison of Tangiers, to which place 
he went 1676 (Wood's Fasti il. 377), 'where he bath showed himself 
so useful to the public that upon his desire of returne the ]3ishop of 
London and other eminent persons required his continuance there,' 
Wood's lXIS. E. 9 : V. of Welton, ¥orks. ? 682. 
Elias Carteret (1 s. Philip, bailiff of Jersey, by iMary de la Place, 
and nephew of Sir George Carteret, whose d. Louisa m. Sir Robert 
Atkins), b. 1652 , sojourner 15 lXIay 1669 to 21 July 167o, M. 21 May 


i669, Jer. x67o in place of Carey, res. t678; B.A. 3 July 673, BI.A. 
6 Ap. 676 ; m. Mary Hancock of Wilts; pres. 1678 by Sir Robert 
Atkins to R. of Cotes, Glouc., R. of Poole, Wilts a692-172o; ? V. of 
Stonehouse, Gloue.; Rawlinson MSS. Class C. 42 fol. 89 ; d. Cotes 
3 ° Dec.  720; Phillipps ii. 56, Bigland's Gloucesler 43 o. 
Charles Tarleton (s. Rev. John, of Wembworthy, Devon), lVl. 
Wadham 9 July 666 age 6, B.A. 22 Ap. I67O ; adm. Chapl. 25 June 
x67I; BI.#.. i6 Jan. 67ïr; res. I677 on taking R. of Bicton, Devon. 
Thomas Hurrell (s. John, of Hendham, Devon), battellar 25 BIch 
66a to I4 July 667, M. 3 Ap. 661 age 8, B.A. 5 Oct. I664, 
M.A. 2o June 1667 ; Dev. x67t, res. Dec. 673 ; R. of Bere Ferrers, 
Devon 673-1721 , d. x72I. 
John Hodder (s. Rev. John, of Thorncombe, Devon), b. Whitchurch, 
Dorset, M. Wadbam  Mch 66 age 5, B.A. 9 Oct. 669; Petr. 
x67x; M.A. 7 June 672; d. 6 Mch I67ï. 
John Searle (s. Thomas, pleb.,) b. Aveton Gifford, battellar 
8 Mch 66î, lVl. 26 Mch i669 age 19 ; Dev. x67I, res. 29 Ap. 168o 
on pres. to V. of Broad Hempston, Devon 1o Ap. 1679 ; B.A. 3 Nov. 
674, M.A. 6 June 1677; D.K. Rec. 46 p. o4. 
John Bury (s. Arthur, Rector i666), battellar 3 Mch 1667 to 
25 Ap. 167o , M. 6 Mch i66 age i3, B.A. 3 ° Oct. 67i, Dev. I672, 
the Vice-Chancellor selecting him in preference to John Eveleigh who 
had equal ,aotes, and who "cas elected Fellow  674 ; M.A. 2  Oct.  675, 
M.B. 2 May 168; had leave 1679 from Lord Petre to study four 
years in a foreign university, d. i685 ; Wood's Lire ii. 319 . 
Balthazar Vigures (s. Robert, of Parkham), battellar 14 July 1668 to 
16 July 672, M. 9 July 668 age 18, B.A. 2oAp. 672, Petr. 672. re- 
jected  2 July  673 at end of year of probation; M.A. Alban H. 17 Dec. 
675, Wood's Lire ii. 35 , 7 July 676 bannimus stuck up on the 
Schooles gate to expell Balthazer Vigures, Terr¢fih'us on Act Saturday, 
for egregiously abusing the Doctors and not submitting; P.C. of Frithel- 
stock, Devon 68-2, bur. Parkham 9 May 1689; his d. Frances bap. 
Parkham 8 Sep. 68i ; BIary bap. 23 Mch 168-, bur. o Oct. 1685. 
Thomas Trevethick (s. Rev. William, of S. Eval, Cornwall, and 
Petrockstow, Devon), poor scholar 9 Ap. 669 to 7 June 1673 , M. 
26 Mch 669 age 7, B.A. 2 Oct. 672, Petr. 1678, M.A. 28 June 
1675, d. 2i Dec. i676 , bur. in the College chapel; Wood's Life ii. 
362, Lake i. 373, Bibl. Corn. 800, Coll. Corn. 1o9o. 
Philip Bennett (s. Francis, of Smallbrooke near Warminster, 
Wilts), b. De'izes, battellar 3 Mch x66 s to 22 Sep. 1674, 1I. 5 Mch 

x66- age 19, B.A. xz Oct. 672, Sar. 1674 ; vac. by m. June 688 ; 
II.A. 28 June 675 , B.D. b, diploma 3 Nov. 1685 when on the King's 
service in Jamaica ; Wood's Fasti il. 398. 
John Eveleigh (s. Edward, pleb., of Exeter), battellar 6 Ap. x668 
to 23 Sep. 1674, M. 14 Ich i66 age 7, Bak. 6 Oct. 67I, I.A. 
25 June 674, Der. 1674, res. July 68; R. of South Sydenham, 
 680, V. of Lamerton 17  I, both in Devon. 
Benjamin Archer (s. Edward, pleb,, of Cookham), battellar 2o Ap. 
to 3 July 674; M. Pembroke 7 Iay 167o age 5, B.A. zo Jan. 
67; Petr. 674. suspended 69o, res. Nov. 692; I.A. 26 Oct. 
676 (incorp. Camb. I681), .D. 3I Iay 688, ?V. of Easter Alta, 
Esoex t 67 i, R. of Wexham 1683, V. of Quainton  692, both in Bucks, 
d. 1732 ; XVood's Life iii. 67. 
William Crabb (s. William, R. of Childe Okeford, Dorset 2o July 
66o, D. K. Rec. 46 p. 4), . Wadham 7 July 669 age 5, B.A. 
io Ap. 673 ; Petr. I674, vac. bym. 687; I.A. 2 Feb. I67, B.D. 
9 Ich I68 ; R. of Childe Okeford Inferior I687, of Hammohun 
7o9-x9, instit, to R. of Bloxwoh 17 July 723, bur. z Aug. x747 
age 95; Hutchins iv. 83, 84; D. K. Ree. 46 p. 4. 
Samuel Adams (s. John, pleb., of Oxon), b. Oxford, battellar 
 [ch 67 to 5 July 677, M. 4 Ich 67{ age 6, B.A. 7 Oct. 
676, Petr. 1677, suspended I69O , restored 694, res. 75; I.A. 
23 June I679, B.D. 6 Aug. 169o; R. ofWootton, Northants i716, 
d. 3 Ap. ï4I; Wood's Life ii. 497, iii. 256 , 496 , Hearne 7 Dec. 
Lewis Stephens (3 s. Lewis and Elizabeth), b. Braunton, Devn 
 3 Feb., and bap. 2  Ich  65, scholar Gonville and Caius, Camb. 
6 Nov. 67I age 17, B.A. I675, incorp. Oxford 26 Feb. I67, I.A. 
29 Oct. 678 (incorp. Camb. 68o) Chapl. 25 Feb. I67, res. 17 Ap. 
168o, rei,laced his naine 2 June to 3 Oct. 68; v. of Treneglos, 
Cornwall 4 Feb. 67-685, of Ienheniot 685-t'2  d. there 
 Jan. t 72- in his 71 year (monu.); famous as a botanist ; m. Rachel 
d. of Oliver Naylor, canon of Exeter; Ioyle's Posthumous Works i. 
43-4 ; Lake iii. 32; Bibi. Corn. 686; Vivian's Iarriage Licenses 
5 Iay I625, Venn's Admtstbns lo Gonz,7le and Caius, Cambrtge 
Nicolas Kendall ( s. Bernard, of Lostwithiel, by Arme Snell), 
b. 8 Jan. 65î , commoner 9 July 673 to   july 678 , . 9 july 
673, B.A. o ç'Iay 677 , Corn. 678, res. e5 Iay 68; I.A. 
ez Jan. 6 (incorp. Camb. 699); V. of Lanlivery 168-7, 

R. of Sheviock 1693-174o, preb. of F.xeter 23 Jan. 168-I7-ï , Arch- 
deacon of Totnes 28 July I713-17ï, m. Lanlivery 14 Oct. 1686 Jane 
d. of Thomas Carew, d. 3 Mch 17.{ but. 7 lXIch in Exeter Cathedral ; 
Lake iii. 23, iv. I46, Polwhele v. I65, C. S. Gilbert ii. t78 ; Coll. Corn. 
449 ; Visit. Corn. 260. 
Robert Ratcliffe (s. Richard, pleb., of Broad Clyst, Devon), b. 
Tawstock, battellar 2 June 1674 to 3 ° July I679, 1V. IO Ap. I674 
age 17, B.A. i6 Oct. ,67, Petr. I6"/9 (Thomas Martyn B.A. had 
equal rotes, but the Vice-Chancellor selected Ratcliffe), vac. Aug. 
1692 by having taken a living: M.A. 15 June 168o, B.D. 16 July 
1691 ; R. of Colne-Rogers 1694 , and V. of Stonehouse, both in Glouc. 
lOTE.--Allowances were granted 16î9 to the Fellows absent on State service, 
CD, mes , 13rax-e|l and Bennett, in consequence of a P, oyal Let-ter, for xvhich see the 
Register 25 Ap. 16î' 9. 
Çhristopher Furneaux (i s. John. of Stoke Damerel, Plymouth), 
poor scholar 2 Ap. 1674 to 6 July 1680, 1V[. 3 Ap. 16î4 age i'/, B.A. 
16 Oct. I6, Der. i68o, res. June 1688; M.A. 8 July 1680, C. of 
Great Torrington 1683, V. of Whitchurch (worth £9 o a year) near 
Tavistock 1688 (? 1697); m. Sarah Doidge; see tedi«ree ofturneaux 
1876 . 
Michael Guerdain, (so he spells his naine ; others spelt it Geurdon, 
Jourdain; i s. Denis M.D., by Mary Herault), battellar 7 May 677 
to 7 July 168o, M. 3o Mch 16î7 age 16, Jer. i68o in place of 
Carteret (though Carteret was also from Jersey, Tanner MSS. 338 
folio 188; B.A. 4 July 683, d. unm. 1684, but. Cassington, Oxon; 
admin, bond z3 May 169o, Griflïths 5- 
Gilbert Geere (s. John, pleb.), b. Kenn, Devon, battellar i July 
67o to 3 Dec. 674, M. 9 Dec. 167o age 18, B.A. Hart H. 7 July 
1674, M.A. 3 May 67 ; Chaplain z4 Sep. i68o. B.D. 6 Mch 68 ; 
vac. 1689 by having been admitted R. of Kenn 6 Mch 1688, bur. 
i Ap. 726; Eccl. Ant. i. 42, Lysons' Devon 297- 
Jonathan Hooker (s. Balsam, of Trelissick in S. Ewe), b. S. Eve, 
poor scholar lZ to 5 Ap. 1673. battellar 3 _lune 1677 to 19 July 679 ; 
M. zz Mch 16/" age 1/, B.A. New Inn H. 1"; Oct. 6î6 ; M.A. Ex. 
Coll. 3 June 16/9 ; Corn. I68I, vac. by marriage 168, R. of Sandy, 
Beds 1683. C.S. Gilbert under S. Ewe ; Bishop J. Moore's 1)iari«s 
a! Cam&ridge 1679 May,' Mr. John Laurence and Mr. Jonathan 
Hooker, both recommended by Mr. Prideaux for preferment in 
Cornwall, very deserving men.' 
Ezra Cleaveland, b. Honiton, poor scholar 9 Feb. 167 to 



i8 July I682, 1I. 20 Mch 167 age 16, B.A. I7 Oct. I68i, Petr. 
x682, vac. i698 by having become R. of Powderham 8 Ap. 697, 
res. Powderham i7oo, R. of Honiton 28 July 1699, Eccl. Ant. i. 3o, 
il. 79; M.A. 19 June I684, B.D. 25 June t695, d. 7 Aug. t74o, 
epitaph in Gent. Mag. May i793 ; he wrote a History of the Family 
of Courtenay (his patrons at Powderham and Honiton), fol. Exon 
1735; Gibbon says, ch. .Xl, 'the Rector of Honiton has more 
gratitude than industry, and more industry than criticism.' 
William Rend (s. William, archdeacon of Barnstaple), b. Drews- 
teignton, battellar 18 Mch 167§ to 8 Aug. 1682, 1I. I Ap. 679 
age 16, Dev. I682, vac. Feb. 169{ by having taken the V. of 
Ilfracombe 5 Nov. i69o: B.A. 9 July 1685, bI.A. 3 ° Ap. 1688; 
R. of S. Breock, Cornwall 169 o, ? d. 17o 3, Eccl. Ant. ii. 39- 
Charles Masters (s. Rev. Thomas, of Tatenhill near But'ton, Staffs. 
?the fellow of I648), battellar z 9 lIch 168o tO 14 july i682, M. 
I Ap. 168o age I7, Sar. 68; B.A. 9 July I683, d. of smal! pox 
31 Dec. I685 and bur. next day in the College chapel ; Wood's Lire 
m. 173. 
John Harris (1 s. John, of Aveton Gifford and of Stodbury, 
Igevon), b. Aveton Gifford, Wood's Lire i July 1685; sojourner 
I 3 Ap. i678 to z8 Oct. 1679 ' and 12 Ap. to z6 May 168o, M. 
16 Ap. 1678 age 17, B.A. 3 May I679, at Gray's Inrt 1679 , M.A. 
Zl Mch i68, lieut, in company of scholars against Monmouth's 
rebellion 1685, Petr. x688, vac. by marriage June I7oI ; B.D. 6 July 
1693, Proctor 1687 ; ? Deart of Burian, Cornwall 1717, V. of Treneglos 
z 3 3Ich 17I, R. of Landulph 172î-i735, ?d. 742. Hasted's 
Can/erbur.y ii. î 4 ; Visit. Devon 45 o, Wood's Lire iii. 217- 
Philip Thorne (s. John), b. North Molton, Devon, poor scholar 
z6 Nov. 1679 to 14 July i683, M. 12 Dec. 1679 age 17, B.A. 8 June 
1683, Petr. 688, vac. 1694 ; M.A. z7 Ap. 1686; V of Burpham 
1694-17Ol, of Arundel 17oi-I 5, of Lymister 17 ° -i 5, al1 in Sussex ; 
Wood's Life 3 ° Jan. 
James Colmer (s. Hugh, R. of Ladock), b. Truro, sojourner 
16 May i681 tO 28 Ap. I682, M. 19 glay I68i age i6, scholar of 
Corpus 7 Ap. i682 ; Corn. x688 ; B.A. 2 Ap. 1686, gI.A. 3 blay 
1689; I.]3. 6 Nov. 169o ; expelled by Rector Bury io Oct. i689 
on a charge of incontinence, restored by the Visitor Bishop Trelawny, 
vac. i695. 
John Bonamy (s. Rev. Peter), M. Pemb. 16 Feb. 168 age i6; 
Guet. 1685, vac. I694; B.A. 12 Oct. 1688, M.A. 4 Ap. 1694 ; R. of 

S. Peter du 13ois, Guernsey 692, Dean of Guernsey, Sark, Alderney 
1717 and as late as 6 Nov. 1732, when he sent the nomination of 
a Fellow; R. of 13ramdean, Hants 1719, of 131eadon, Som. I719-39, 
d. 27 Dec. 1739. 
John Bagv¢ell (s. Francis, pleb.), b. Colyton, battellar  8 Ap. 1681 
to 7 July 1686, M. 8 Ich 168 age 17, B.A. 14 Oct. 1684, 19er. 1686, 
BI.A. 28 BIa), 1687, minister at lIerton, Oxon 169o, Proctor 695 ; vac. 
Oct. x697 b), having taken V. oi r Pelynt I696 ; V. of Bishop's Nympton, 
Devon 1695, of S. Eval 17o7, R. of S. Ire 2o Feb. 17o---I7.5, V. of 
Colan 1715-17, ail in Cornwall, preb. of Exeter 7oo, bur. S. Ire 
e6 Blch 17e5; Bibl. Corn. lO45, Lake i. 174, Wood's Life iii. 482. 
Henr), Maundrell (s. Robert, pleb., of Compton, Wilts), b. near 
gIarlborough, battellar e7 Sep. 1682 to 6 July 1686. M. 4 Ap. 68z 
age 6, B.A. 15 Oct. 685, Sar. 1686; BI.A. 19 June 1688, chaplain 
at Aleppo 2o Dec. i695, B.D. by decree e8 June 1697, C. of 13romley, 
Kent i689-95 (J. Dunkin's Hist. of Bromle), p. eT), Chaplain to 
Factor), at Aleppo (at salary of 400 dollars, with £eo to increase the 
Library there) and famous for his travels, Hearne il. 419, I4 Ap. 
1718; d. Aleppo before 15 Blay iTOi ; St. John in his Lires of 
Traz,ell«rs says that BIaundrell, on his way to the East, stopped at 
Frankfort, where Job Ludolphus pointed out to him some passages 
in Scripture which might be elucidated by a visit to certain places in 
the Holy Land. His travelling companion, Richard Chiswell (Nat. 
Biog. x. 266), wrote Journals, which are in 13rit. BIus. Addit. BISS. 
lO623. Reg. 27 Jan. 169 'venia concessa est BI. Iaundrell a 
Societate Mercatorum in regionibus Turcicis negotiantium in capel- 
lanum electo ut abesse possit a Collegio ad spatium quinquennii'; 
cee also 5 June l TOO. Spence's Anecdotes 276. BIaundrell pub- 
lished a sermon on Eccl. vil. 6-I7, preached before the bon. 
company of merchants trading to the Levant Seas Dec. 15, 1695 , 
London x696 , 4°; J. 13. Pearson's Cha]lains to the .Lez,ant Conan_y 
1883 gives accounts of Barth. Chappell, H. Blaundrel, IIathias Stiles. 
His 'Journe), from Aleppo to Jerusalem at Easter A.». I697' was 
publ. Oxford 17o3, 80; at the end of the Travels are two letters to 
BIr. Daniel Osborn, fellow of Ex. Coll., dated 1o Mch i69î r and 
 Ap. XTOO. Addit. MS. 13rit. Blus. 4xo 7, a letter-book of Sir 
Charles Hedges, judge of Admiralty Court 1694-i 7o, contains many 
letters to his nephew 'Iaundrell of Aleppo'; 13iog. Univ., Nat. 
John Crabb (s. Rev. William, of Childe Okeford, Dorset), battellar 


27 Mch I682 to 8 July i687, M. 7 Ap. I682 age 16, B.A. 15 Oct. 
I685, Petr. 1687, vac. i694 ; lXI.A. 19 June I688 ; Sub-librarian of 
]3odleian, Hearne's Life p. I4, lXlacray's ]3odleian Library I3I, 
Wordsworth p. 5, Letters from ]3odleian 1813 i. I74; chaplain to 
E. Fowler ]3ishop of Gloucester ; C. of ]3reamore near Salisbury for 
38 years, R. of Tarrant Hinton i7IZ-48 , V. of Tarrant lXlonkton 
17o5-49 , bur. 24 /Xlch I74-; his monu. at Breamore says 'auctor 
Georgianae et aliorum carminum celebrium latine et anglice'; he 
rnarried four times; lic. 31 Oct. 1693 to m. ]lï)orothy Waller, of 
/3eaconsfield, Bucks, spinster, age 27, at Wexham, Bucks (Harl. Soc. 
24 p. 209); his wife Grace was bur. 25 Oct. 744, age 53; his 
xvidow Elizabeth 3 ]Xlch 777 age 67; the arms above the monu- 
ment are Gules a Chevron Or between in chief two fleurs de hs, and 
in base a crab of the second. Crest a demi-lion rampant Or; 
Ilutchins i. 274 , 38, iii. 576 . 
Thomas Vivian (s. John), b. S. Issey, poor scholar 20 lXlch I68 
to œeo Dec. 686. then battellar to 6 July 1688, M. 23 lIch 
age i7, B.A. 26 Oct. 686. Corn. I688, resigned at Dublin 23 lXIay 
iTOo; II.A. i June 689. 
Francis Webber (s. Nicolas, of Exeter), sojourner 3 Oct. 168 to 
6 July I688, M. 17 Dec. I685 age i7, Dev. I688, vac. i7o6 j B.A. 
24 Nov. I692. II.A. 9 July I694 ; P. C. of Clyst Honiton, R. of 
Stockley Pomero)" lîO 9, preb. of Exeter 3 lIay 7o9, d. Iî3 î. 
Henry Levett (s. William, of Swindon, Coxe no. xxxiv), M. 
/Iagd. H. (where a William Levett became Principal I68I, BIoxam 
V. 278 ) I2 June 686 age i8; demy of lIagdalen I686- 7 ; Sar. I688, 
res. 26 Aug. i7oo: B.A. 24 lov. 1692 , M.A. 7 Jul)" I694 , M.B. 
4 June 1695 , II.D. 22 Ap. i699 ; physician to the Charterhouse, and 
to S. Bartholome-'s Hosp., London i7o7; competed ,«'ith Ed,«,ard 
lXIartyn for the Rhetoric prof. in Gresham College 4 Dec. 1696; 
d. Çharterhouse 2 July I725, but. at foot of altar; his widow m. 
Andrew Tooke, toaster at the Charterhouse and author of'The 
Pantheon'; /Xlunk ii. 22, Wood's Life iii. 444, Gutch's Fasti 246, 
Bloxam vi. 53, t97. 
Thomas Kingston (s. Richald, of Elton, Hunts.), battellar 17 Mch 
68- to 23 Ap. 1689, M. 2 Dec. I684 age i8, B.A. 13 Dec. 1688, 
Chapl. adm. 24 Ap. 11589; did hot subscribe the oaths until some 
time after he was full Fellow, being suspended by Bishop Trelawny, 
and excommunicated 25 July i69o for reading pra)'ers in the Chapel 
after his suspension, see Colmer's Iïnd'cah'on  6, An Accounl of 19ro - 


ceearings &c. 5, 23; II.A. 14 lIay 1696 , d. 17o3; admin, bond 
z6 Nov. tTO 3, Griffiths 37- 
Henry llorthcote (z s. Sir Arthur, of King's Nympton, by 
Elizabeth  d. of Sir Francis Godolphin), bap. 3 x lIch i665, 
sojourner z 5 Feb. 168ï. tO 6 July 1689, M. 7 1Ich 168 'of Hain in 
Devon,' Dev. 1689, vac. 17o4; succeeded to the Baronetcy on the 
death of his brother Sir Francis in July 17o9; B.A. zz July 1693, 
II.A. 13 Ap. 1695, II.B. 2z Ap. 697, M.D.  July 17Ol ; m. 
Tawstock 18 July i7o 3 Penelope y. d. of Edward Lovett of 
Liscombe in Soulbury, Bucks, and Corfe in Tawstock, by Joan, only 
child of Jas. Hearde of Corfe" d. 5 Feb. 1 . 
Henry Huthnance (s. Henry), b. Gwinear, battellar i July 1686 to 
2 july 1689, M. i6 July 1686 age 19, Corn. 689, vac. by m. June 
i695 ; B.A. 8 July 1692, v. of Breage, Cornwall i697. 
John Snell (s. John), b. Exeter, sojourner 5 Ap, 1688 to 18 July 
69o , M. 5 Ap. 1688 age 15, Dev. 169o in place of Burrington (one 
of theflve Comish fellows); res. 1698; B.A. 2z July 1693, M.A. 16 
1Ich 1696, V. of Heavitree 1698, preb. of Exeter 17Ol, d. 4 Sep. 
1728, bur. Heavitree 9 Sep.; Eccl. Ant. i. 49; Polwhele's Devon ii. 
zS, N. and Gleanings i. 175, 192 , iv. î I. 
John Vivian (s. Richard, R. of S. Ervan, d. 1îo8), b. S. Ervan, 
battellar 16 Feb. 168 tO I I July 169o, M. i8 Feb. 168 age 15, Corn. 
169o in place of Colmer (unjustly expelled); removed the same 
year by the Visitor; B.A. zz July 1693 ; R. of Otterham 17o7-8 , 
of S. Ervan 17o9-12 , V. of Colan 1712-14, of 3Ianaccan 1714-16, 
R. of Pitt portion at Tiverton 1716-34, d. i734. 
William Paynter (Fellow 657 ), el. Rector 15 Aug. I69o, d. 18 
Feb. 17 I-. 
John Cooke (s. Francis), b. Exeter, sojourner 7 Feb. 168- to z 3 Oct. 
169i , 1I. 1o Feb. 168- age 1. 5, Petr. 169I (by the Fellows who were 
not suspended) in place of Hearne, full Fellow 9 July 1692 , but not 
6 * Reg. 88; res. Nov. 1 B.A. 14 
really adm. till 19 Feb. x 9» P- 3 705 ; 
July 1694, M.A. I7 Ap. 1697, Proctor IïO2, preb. of Exeter i7o2, of 
Winchester 1712, ? Vicar of Bovey Tracey 15 Aug. 1704, res.  7 x 5, of 
Harberton 17 lO, R. of Chilbolton, Hants i î 15, of Bishop's Waltham 
t717; d. 1744; Eccl. Ant. i. 87. 
William Prestorl (s. Rev. William), b. Ashton near Exeter, battellar 
17 lIch 168î. to z July 1692 , bi. 16 Mch t68, age 16 ; B.A. 19 Nov. 
169o , Dev. I692 in place of Reade, removed 1695 with IMartin and 
Pinhay by Dr. Paynter as having been illegally elected by Dr. Bury 


during the lawsuit and by Fellows then under suspension by the 
Visitor ; M.A. 7 July ,694, ? R. of Barwick, Soin. 7o3. 
John llartin (s. John, of Sherborne), b. Sherborne, battellar '9 Mch 
6ïr  to 3 July I692, 1I. 9 Ap. 69o age 7, Petr. I692 in place of 
Ratcliffe, removed i695; B.A. 26 Mch 1696 ; instit, to V. of Long 
Burton, Dorset, 5 Oct. I696, R. of Lillington 712, of Folke 713-7, 
bur. Folke 26 Sep. iTi 7 ; Hutchins iv. 35, 185, 99- 
Joseph Pinhay (s. Richard of 8outh Pool, Devon), b. Sherford, 
Devon, poor scholar 38 Nov. i689 to 7 July i693,11. o Dec. 689 age 
19, Petr. I693 in placeof Archer, removed i695 ; B.A. 2 June ,693. 
Thomas Wise (s. John, pleb., of Dorchester, Oxon), b. Drayton near 
Abingdon, poor scholar 8 Dec. 687 to 8 July i69 , then battellar 
5 Jan. i69 to 7 Mch 69], 1I. i6 Dec. 687 age 6, B.A. '5 June 
i69, , Petr. I694 in place of Martin (or Crabb, or Ratcliffe ; Reg. 
p. 88 ; el. in the saine way as John Reade) ; M.A. 7 July i694, B.D. 
3 ° Oct. 7o5, D.D. to July t7o8; R. of S. Alphege with Northgate, 
Canterbury 17o9, and one of the six preachers of the Cathedral, V. of 
Beakesbourne, Kent iTIi , Chaplain to Princess of Wales 172i and 
to Duke of Ormond; preb. of Lincoln 172o, d. 24 July 7z6; 
wrote i7o6 an abridgment of Cudworth's 'True Intellectual System 
of the Universe' ; 171  The Christian ucharist righlly staled, &c. ; 
Hearne 12 Dec. 7o5, 6 May 17o8; Wood's Life iii. 47, Athenoe 
iv. 503. 
Henry Edwards (s. Zachariah, pleb.), b. Oxford, poor scholar   
Nov. 689 to I1 July 694 (his father signs), Il. io Dec. 1689, B.A. 
2 June 693 , el. 3 ° June 169, t , M.A. 6 May 696 , vac. 3 July 
 7o 3 by having taken R. of Wootton Fitzpaine, Devon  7o2 ; V. of 
Chard, Som. 17o6, canon of Wells  7o9 . 
Edward Payne (s. Edward, by Jane  d. of Jean Mallet), M. Pemb. 
8 Dec. 1691 age 15 'son ofa poor man'; Jet. I694, res. on promo- 
tion 7o2 ; B.A. 17 July 697 ; ? R. of S. Ouen, Jersey 7oo. 
John Reade (s. William, archdeacon of Barnstaple), b. Drews- 
teignton, Devon, battellar 13 Dec. 686 to 8 July 69r , lI. 7 Dec. 
1686 age 8, B.A. 3 June 69o , M.A. 36 May 693 , I)ev. I694 in 
place of Preston (or W. Reade, Reg. p. 88), not adm. till 9 Feb. 
 69-, vac. 17o4 ; V. of Barnstaple  7o3 ; index to Bodl. MSS. vol. iv. 
Daniel Osborn (s. Thomas), b. Stoke Gabriel, Devon, poor 
scholar 16 June 685 to 8 july  69o , then battellar i May 693 to 
Mch i69] , 11. 18 July 1685, B.A. 3o Ap. 1689, bI.A. 3o June 1693 , 
Petr. I69 in place of Archer (or Pinhay, Reg. p. 89) : adm. 6 May 


t695 , full Fellow 9 July i695 ; B.D. 3 Ap. I7o3, d. i2 May ITIO of 
small pox, bur. in the Chapel the evening of the next day, admin. 
bond 4 May, Griffiths 45 ; Gutch iii. lzo, Hearne  Iay i7o. 
Robert Rous, Rector Bury's Devonshire Fellow (s. Robert), b. Exeter, 
battellar o Jan. 6ïg to zz Aug. 69, M. o Ap. 69o age 7, 
B.A. Pemb. 8 Dec. t693 ; Der. 695 in place of Colmer (Colmer's 
Cornish fellowship was given to Rector Paynter, and Rous el. in 
place of Rector Bury), vac.  7  5 ; M.A.  6 June  696, B.D. 8 5Iay 
 707, R. of Offwell, near Honiton 17  3. 
John Walker (s. Endymion, mayor of Exeter 68z), bap. S. 
Kerian's, Exeter  Jan. 67-, battellar  Ap. 69z to 4 July 695, 
M. 9 Mch 69 age r 7, Petr. I695, vac.  700; B.A. 4 July i698, 
5I.A. 3 Oct. 699 (? incorp. Camb. 17oz), D.D. by diploma 7 Dec. 
17 4 for his book on the Sufferings of lhe Clergy in lhe Grand 
le&lh'on ; R. of S. Mary Major in Exeter  Aug. 698 , vac. by d. of 
Richard Carpenter; R. of Upton Pyne, Devon  7 Oct. 72o, vae. by 
d. of James Gay, on pres. of Hugh Stafford of Pyne; preb. of Exeter 
74, bur. o June  747 on N. side of Chancel at Upton Pyne; his 
xvidow lIartha (Brooking) xvas but. lZ Sep. 747 age 67 (m. in the 
Cathedral 7 Nov. x7o4); Hearne 7 June 74; Eccl. Ant. ii. 55; 
Bibi. Corn. 845 ; W. Antiq. vil 3 ; Devon and xeler Dail A' Gazelle 
19 Feb. 887. 
Thomas Acland (3 s. Sir Hugh), b. Columb John in ]3road Clyst, 
M. Wadham 3 Nov. 693 age 6, sojourner Ex. Coll. 9 Ap. to 
7 July i696, Der. 696, vac.  7  3, m. Sowton  z Feb.  7   Catherine 
Wilcocks ; B.A. 6 July 699, M.A. 3 May  7, preb. of Cutton in 
Castro Exon. x 7o3, of Exeter  3 Aug. x 7  3, R. of Nympton $. George 
17 3 and V. of Brent i7x6, both in Devon, d. t Sep. 735; C. $. 
Gilbert i. 56z, Visit. Devon 5- 
Richard Vyvyan (i s. Charles, of Ierthen in Constantine), 
sojourner 5 June 694 to 7 july 696, M. 5 June and subscribed 
 July 694 age 17, at lIiddle Temple 694, 13.A. 69-,Corn.x696 , 
vac. 4 Feb.  69 by succeeding his uncle Sir Vyell in the Baronetcy; 
m. S. Eval 9 Nov. 697 lIary d. and h. of Francis Vyvyan of 
Coswarth; I.P, S. Iichael, Cornwall 17oo- , Cornwall 7o-8, 
7-3, imprisoned in the Tower for Jacobitism 75, d. z Oct, 
74 ; Visit. Corn. 53  ; Bibl. Corn. 840. 
Thomas Rennell (s. Thomas, pleb., b. Chudleigh, Devon, battellar 
i Feb. 69-  to 5 July 698, M. 6 Ap. 693 age 8, B.A. 50ct. 
x696, Petr. x698, vac. 73 ; M.A. 9 .lune 1699, B.D. 27 Jan. î, 


D.D. 9 Feb. XTXï, R. of Drewsteignton 1711-53; tutor to Thomas 
Rundle bishop of Derry ; published sermons x 7o5- 
Edmund Granger (s. Rev. Thomas), b. Lamerton, battellar 6 Ich 
1694 to 5 July 1698, M. 3 ° Mch 1694 age x 7, B.A. 14 Oct. i697, 
Der. I698 , vac. XTXO; I.A. 14 June I7oo, v. of Bramford Speke 
4 Aug. i7o8, and R. of Cruwys lIorchard 17o 9, bur. there ",i Jan. 
x 73-. 
William Mer'vin, senior ( s. William, R. of Heanton Punchardon, 
by Christiana Newte), bap. 6 June 1676, M. Ch. Ch. 3 o June 1693 
age 16, B.A. 3 ° Ap. i697 , Der. I698, vac. 17o 9 by taking the R. of 
Tawstock, in succession to Oliver Iqaylor, to hold for Chichester 
Wrey, a minor (see Bray's case 1731)" BI.A. x Feb. 1«,0. 
, x.-r-o-o, m. Letitia 
d. of Thomas Bouchier, Principal of Alban Hall, she d. x 3 3Iay 173 o 
age 43; R. of Heanton Punchardon 719-9, d. o July 1744; 
Lysons' Devon 6 ; Eccl. Ant. ii. x4, x-',o, Wood's Life ii. 53- 
Thomas Paynter (s. Francis, of Boskenna in Burian), b. Boskenna, 
battellar 3 Nov. 1696 to z July 1698 , Iv[. xz Dec. 1696 age x6, 
Corrl. 1698 , vac. 7 July x 704 by not proceeding to B.A. (Reg. x Iay 
XTO°, 7 Feb. XTO); B.A. 9 Dec. 17o8; V. of Gwinear xx Oct. 
x 7 x x, bur. 6 3Iay x 73-'. 
William Williams (s. William; Lake iii. 46), b. Bodinnick in 
Lanteglos by Fowey, sojourner 3 ° Sep. 1697 to te July 17oo , M..-,6 
Nov. 1697 age 16, Corn. 17oo, vac. 1719; B.A. 16 July 17o3; I.A. 
6 Ap. 17o6, Proctor 171o (Hearne xx Ap. 7xx),3I.B. and D. x8Ap. 
x 7  , practised physic at Exeter. 
John Haviland (s. John, pleb.), of Bridvater, M. Balliol 3 x 3Iay 
1698 age 16 ; battellar Ex. Coll. 5 Feb. to xz July 17oo ; Petr. 17oo , 
vac. 17-4; B.A. 16 July 17o3, 3I.A. 16 Ap. x7o6, B.D.x. 5 July 1716 , 
R. of Portland, Dorset XTXT-Z 5, of Wargrave, Oxon 1719-.x, V. of 
South Petherwin, Cornwall x 7zz(lessee of the great tithes XTZO), R. of 
Cor)ton 17 3, of Lew Trenchard 1735, both in Devon; d. 176z, 
Arch¢ologt'a i. 49 (x77o). 
Robert Slaortridge or Shortrudge (s. Philip, of Thelbridge, Lysons' 
Devon 496), b. Witheridge in Chulmleigh, Devon, battellar 3 June 1695 
to 18 july XTO , M. 7 llay 1695 age x 7, B.A. x 7 Jan. 169] , Petr. 
17ox, vac. x719; 3I.A. x4Feb. ,. 1 July x 3, 
xo, B.D. xo 7 x R. of Clarma- 
borough near Crediton 17o7, of Down S. llary x 7 x 7, both in Devon ; 
Hearne 7 lIay 71o. 
George Stubbes (s. John, R. of Little Hinton, Wilts), M. Unir. 
Coll. ex Ich 169 age 15; sojourner Ex. Coll. 5 Ap. to xx July 

I7o, Sar. I7ol, vac. 1725 ; B.A. 2o July i7o4, M.A. 29 Ap. i7o 7 ; 
Chaplain to Paul Methuen ambassador in Spain, and allowed 
commons and profits of fellowship during his absence by the King's 
mandamus 7 Ap. 718 (but this not to be a precedent ; Coryton 
when abroad i74z-46 had no such allowance, nor anything more 
than an absent Fellow, since his being in the King's service was only 
an excuse for non-residence) ; also Chaplain to G. Dodington (after- 
wards Lord Melcombe) at Madrid; the Vice-Chancellor demanded 
his sermon 1722 A conslanl search aller lrulh for examination ; V. of 
Wittenham I722, R. of Pewsey, Berks i724, chaplain to Duke of 
Ormond 1724, to Fredefick Prince of Wales 1734, R. of Tolleshunt 
Knights 1734, of S. Lawrence Newland 1737, both in Essex; R. of 
Tarrant Gunvile in Dorset, where he m. Susanna King 28 Oct. I736; 
Hearne ii. 386, Itutchins iii. 46o-i, P. Stubbes' Analomy of Abuses 
ed. Furnivall I882 part 2, p. xxx. 
William Shadwell (s. William, pleb., of Salisbury), M. Hart H. 
2 Ap. i696 age 16, B.A. i8 Dec. i699 ; Sar. 17Ol , vac. iTi 3 ; A.A. 
2 3 June Iîo2. 
Thomas le Breton (s. David, pleb., by Mary Dupin), M. Pembroke 
22 Oct. I695 age 15, B.A. 9 June 1699, II.A. 21 Ap. 17o2 ; Jer. 
v/o2, res. I July 17o7; m. Mary d. of Raulin Robin; ancestor of 
W. Corbet Le Breton; R. of S. Mary's, Jersey iîo6-28, Dean of 
Jersey i714, d. Oct. î28. 
John Baron (s. William), b. Egloskerry, Cornwall, battellar 15 
Mch I69- to 4 Jan. l'/OZ, M. 8 Mch i69- age I7, B.A. I4 Oct. 
I7Ol, Chapl., adm. 3 ° Dec. I7o3, when in Deacon's Orders; vac. 
73; II.A. 23 June 17o4; Coll. Cin. 53- 
George Blake (s. Thomas, R. of Alxvington, Devon), bap. there 
29 June 1682, battellar 15 Mch «__,» to 8 July 17o4, M. 13 Mch 
««o age i6, B.A. 2i Oct. 
-q'u , 
Io June I7O6, R. of AJwington 1713-63, d. 29 Iay I763 in 8ist 
year, the 5oth from his institution. There are monuments to father 
and son. 
Samuel Trelawney (s. John, of Plymouth), sojourner "-5 Fêb. 
ITO.]î to 8 July 17o4, M. 4 Mch i to.- age 17 'of Haro, Dêvon, Der. 
I7o4, vac. i71i; B.A. ii July i7o7, A.A. 22 Ap. i71o, II.B. 28 Al». 
i7i; Hearne4July i71. 
George affin (s. George), b. Exeter, sojourner 3 Mch 7o. to 
8 July t7o4, M. 23 lIch 17o age t8, Der. 17o 4, d. 31 Aug. 17o7, 
but. in the Chapel ; Gutch iii. 120. 


Richard Fincher (s. James, R. of Duloe, Cornwall, and previously 
of Lanteglos by Fowey ; Lake i. 3o4, iii. 46), sojourner 
to 13 July i7o5, lI. 28 Feb.  ,-r--e age 18, B.A. i6 Nov. 7o3, Corn. 
x July I7o5 (William Vivian had equal rotes, but the Vice-Chancellor 
chose Fincher), vac.  707, m. lIary Carey niece of Thomas Rolle 
V. of Veryan; II.A. fo June 7o6; v. of Veryan 24 Oct. 7o6, 
d. 1724; Chester's Westminster Reg. p. x9- 
Gilbert Yarde (s. Gilbert), b. Exeter, battellar 4 June I7oo to 
13 July 7o6, M. 25 June 17oo age 7, at gliddle Temple i7oo, 
B.A. 9 lIay 17o4, Petr. I7o6, vac. by m. 717 ; I.A. -o Jan. I7o, 
R. of I3ickleigh, Devon 1722-4 o ; Westcote 6o. 
James Thorne (s. John), b. Southmolton, sojourner Io lIch 
to 7 July 17o7, M. 28 Feb. rrs«" age 9, at Inner Temple 17oo, 
B.A. -1 Feb. 7o, Der. 7o7, vac. 1727; II.A. 8 July 17o7; R. of 
Harnhill, Glouc. 1715, of Ehe or Hethe, Oxon 4 Oct. I723-7--5 ; 
R. of S. Ire, Cornwall 1725-4o , bur. 9 IIch 174o ; m. S. Ire 25 Feb. 
1733 lIrs. Elizabeth Iliffe; Coll. Corn. 987 . 
John Vyvyan (3 s. Charles), bap. Constantine -"5 Feb. 
sojourner 24 Feb. 17o  (as of Trelowarren) to 7 July 17o7, 1I. 
7 lIch 17o, Corn. I7o7, vac. 1717; B.A. 8 July i7io, 3I.A. -o Ap. 
,713, presented by his brother Sir Richard to R. of Pitt Portion, 
Tiverton 26 July 1716 , d. Dec. 1734. 
William Mer-vin, junior (s. Rev. Jonas, of lIorthoe, Devon), 
b. Barnstaple 1682, battellar 5 Iay ,7o, to 8 July ,7o8, M. IO Iay 
i7oi ; t3.A. 7 Ich I7O.¼ , Der. 17o8, vac. i7I 9 ; II.A. io July 17o8 , 
B.D. 4 July 719; R. of t3eaworthy 28 Dec. I7,5, of Clare Portion, 
Tiverton 13 Iay iTZl on the death of W. lIervin (R. 15 Feb. i67 s 
to ,72,), patron Samuel ]3urridge (Harding's Tiverton iv. 47), of 
Atherington 1728 , of Georgeham 1729, of Heanton Punchardon 
I73O-44, all in Devon, d. 17 Dec. i759 (Lysons' Devon 62: see 
Ixïngsbrt'dge and Sakome i89) ; m. Dorothy d. of Gawen Hayman 
R. of South Pool near Kingsbridge. 
Thomas Seale (s. Peter, by IIary de Carteret), 1I. Pembroke 
2 Dec. i7o6 age 16; Jer. I7o8, res. 5 Sep. i729; B.A. I4 July 
I7II, I.A. 2 June i715; R. of/3road Somerford, Wilts i7z8-7i , of 
S. Clement's, Jersey 1734-46 , d. i77i ; m. Elizabeth Dumaresq. 
Richard Harding (s. Richard, pleb., of Freminon), b. Combmartin 
19 Sep. I687, battcllar I Ap. 17o 7 to 8 July 17o9, 1I. 3 Ap. I7O7, 
Der. XTog. vac. i715; B.A. 9 July I7I-%I.A. i July I715, R. of 
3Iarwood, Dcvon i714-82 , d. la)- 1782 age 95- 

Robert Rogers (s. Antony, pleb.), b. ]Ienstridge, Soin., battellar 
7 Feb. 17o- to 14 July x71o, M. 3 ° Oct. 17o 5 age 17, B.A. 23 June 
17o9, Petr. xTxo, vac. 178 b), instit, to Abbas-Combe, Bath and 
Wells 8 lIay 1717 ; instit, to Rimpton 31 Oct. x719, d. 1726 (Soin. 
Incumbents 2, 176); !I.A. 28 Iay 1712, Proctor 1718. 
John Conybeare (s. John, V. of Pinhoe, Exeter 1684-1îo6), 
b. Pinhoe 31 Jan. I69, ed. Tiverton, battellar 23 Feb. 17o  to 
io June 171o, 1ri. 22 !Ich 17o- , Petr. xTo, el. Rector 6 Aug. 173o, 
res. 29 Jan. 173§ for the Deane W of Christ Church (patent dated 
12 Jan.; Hearne 28 Jan. and 8 !Ich 173-],-" Nov. 1734; Words- 
xvorth 3o4 . 4377, Bishop of Bristol 14 Nov. 175o , d. 13 July lî55 ; 
B.A. 9 July 1713, !I.A. 16 Ap. 1716, B.D. Il July 17-'8 , D.D. 
24 Jan. 17g , Proctor 1725, R. of S. Clement's, Oxford 1724-34 ; 
his wife Jemima was bur. i Nov. 1747 (3Iisc. Gen. June 1885). In 
17_7 he wrote a Visitation Sermon on Sukscrt'phbn ; in 1735 Calum 
refuhd, an anszeer 1o lb" ;bersonal sland, r ojr .Dr. l?ti«hard A'wlon; 
two volumes of Sermons were published in 1757 after his death, and 
4600 copies subscribed for, to make some provision for his family; 
his portrait is in the Coll. Hall ; Nat. ]3iog. 
William Furneaux (s. William, pleb., and 3Iary), of Gerrington, 
Devon, bap. Churston Ferrers 30 Ap. I69 I, battellar 19 3Ich 
to xo July 171o, 17i. 22 3,Ich 17o - age 6, Der. XTXO, B.A. 9 July 
1713, !I.A. 1.', July 1716 , M.B. and D. 5 July 17-'1, d. 
Christopher Furneaux ( s. Christopher, Fellow 168o, of Tor- 
rington), b. Tavistock, battellar 28 Ich 171o to lO July 171œ, lI. 
3 Ich 171o age 17, Der. TX, removed - July 17-' 9 for contempt 
ofstatutes; B.A. 9 July 1715, 3I.A. -'4 Ap. I718, 3I.B. 8 July 1719, 
bur. Liskeard I5 Ich. 1 . 
John Bere (s. Richard, of Hockworthy, Lysons' Devon cxxxiv, 
273), b. Morebath near Tiverton, battellar 9 Ap. to 6 Aug. I7o9, 
i-' Feb. to x8 July i711. 5 Jan. 171.  to i6 Jan. 17 
to lO July 1717 , lI. 15 Ap. 17o 9 age 17 , B.A. -5 Oct. 171- " , Dev. 
7x3, took the oaths at Cullompton 6 Jan. 17I, res. June I733; 
!I.A. 6 July 1715, R. of Puddington, Devon 1719, d. 1783. 
John Warren (,s. John, of Plymouth), b. Plymouth, lI. 18 Dec. 
lîlO age 18, at Middle Temple XTO , Petr. 718, res. June 1733: 
llaynard Hebrew Reader for one year from !Mich. 1732 (N. and 
Gleanings iii. 56) ; ]3.A. 4 July 1716, 3I.A. i July I718, R. of Eche 
or Hethe, Oxon 8 Oct. 17-' 5 to I732 , but curate of Eche to 1756, 
m. 21 Dec. 17z 7 Grace Ward of Eche; pres. b)" the College fo R. of 
K 2 

Baverstock, Wilts 73 z, d. 774; Phillipps ii. 64, 87; Rawlinson 
lXI$S. Class C no. 167. 
James Marchant (s. Thomas, pleb., of Tisbury, Wilts), M. Hart 
H. 14 July 17o8 age I8, B.A. 3 lIay 17iz ; Sar. 73, II.A. i July 
1715, vac. lî2i. 
Thomas Snell (s. Rev. Thomas, of Bampton, Oxon), at Winchester 
17o4, lV[. 3 July 17o8 age 18, adm. full Chapl. Fellow 21 June 75, 
res. 9 Feb. 71{-; B.A. 7 May 1712, II.A. 28 June 1715 , v. of 
Bampton  1 Feb. 17 by res. of his father Thomas; d. I758; Giles' 
Bampton xlii, 45.59- 
lX'icholas Hickes (s. Nicholas, R. of Cheriton Fitzpayn), battellar 
z Ap. 17o6 to œeœe Jan. 171.-, M. 30 Ap. 17o6 age 7, B.A. 17 Feb. 
17ï n, M.A. 25 Oct. 1712, Der. 715, vac. by m. 172o; R. of 
S. Mary Arches, Exeter iTzz, V. of Menheniot 1724, d. in the 
Vicarage House 174o ' suapte manu jugulo seu gutture prœeciso.' 
Richard Fowell (z s. Wiiliam), b. North tluish, Devon 5 Oct. 
695, lV[. 1 Ap. 1712, Petr. 17I 5, res. 2 lXlay 1724, m. Arme d. of 
Jas. Harris of Salisbury, she d. 8 July 1768 ; B.A. 8 july 1718, 
R. of Hiiperton, Wiits 1723-5 o, V. of Corsham 1727-5o, R. of 
Ermington, Devon 174"i,-5 o, d. Corsham 175o ; Visit. Devon 371, 
lXlisc. Gen. N. S. iv. 332. 
Peter Sweet (s. Peter, pleb., of Crediton), b. Torrington, battellar 
1 Mch 171 to 8 July 1715, M. 26 Mch 713 age 9, Der. 
715, /3.A. 6 Mch i7i, d. 1719, bur. in the Chapel; Gutch 
iii. i 2o. 
IOTE.--The Succession Act of I George I ordered Fellows to take the oaths of 
allegiance and abjuration, and certificates of their doing so are in the College 
Register. Seale took t.hem at the Cour Royale of Jersey 3 Nov., Williams before 
the Court of King's 13ench  7 Nov., Warren at Plymouth 5 Dec., W. Mervin R. of 
Beawothy at l'ihon in Devon 28 Dec. ; at the Sessions at Oxford, Verman Thorne 
and Hickes 16 Dec., Sweet 19 Dec., Haviland 24 Dec., Christopher Furneanx z8 
Dec., Hutchins and Adams 31 Dec., Rogers I I Jan., Conybeare and W. Fnrneaax 
I z Jan., Fowel116 Jan., Dr. Paynter 19 Jan., George Lacy Symes scholar zx Jan., 
Christopher Crouch 18 Jan. ; Shortridge at Sampford Courtenay in Devon 9 Jan. 
Matthew Hole (Fellow 1663) , el. Rector 8, and adm. lZ, Mch 
71-, d. 19 July 73 o. 
Wiiliam Stephens (s. Lewis, Fellow I678), b. Menheniot z6 Dec. 
1692, battellar 3 Jan. i 
]3.A. 13 Oct. 1711 , M.A. z8 June 1715, adm. Chapl. xz 1Ich x7x-, 
res. 17 Ap. 1719; one ofthe Vicars of Bampton, Oxon 17 Ap. 1718 , 
rcs. 17z 3 ; V. of S. AndÆew's, Plymouth 4 Oct. 1723, d. 16 IMch 173½ 


and bur. x 8 lIch in chancel of S. Andrew's, leaving a widow Gertrude 
with rive small children and one unborn; Jewitt's Plymouth 324, 327, 
Bibi. Corn. 688, Dredge's Sheaves 5 o, W. Antiq. x.  86. 
James Kendall (4 s. Nicholas, Fellow 678), b. Pelynt z l','or, x697, 
at Winchester 7o8, M. x7 Dec. 715. Corn. x717. vac. by m. 9 Feb. 
7. llargaret d. of Thomas Worth; 13.A. 8 July 72o, 3I.A. 8 June 
722, v. of Alternon 28 Feb. 7.9, and of Egloshayle 8 June x73x, 
d. 73ï ; IIaclean i. 4x5, D. K. Rec. 3 ° p. 45 o, Coll. Corn. 448. 
John Torre (s. John, R. of S. John's, Cornwall), sojourner  z Mch 
TX] to xo July x718, M. x5 Ich 7] age 7, Corn. x718, vac. 728; 
2 1 
B.A. 2o Ich 7 , V. of S. Winnow 2o Jan. 72, of S. Breward 
3 ° Sep. 726, bur. S. Winnow  Sep. 78; Iaclean i. 369 . 
George Boughton (s. Rev. Nathaniel), b. Launceston, battel|ar 
8 Mch 71- to io July i718, M. 14 Mch 7 I age 17, Corn. xTtS, 
13.A. 2i Ich x72., M.A. 2 July 725, d. i726, bur. in the Chapel; 
N. and Gleanings iii. 96. 
Joseph Atwell (s. Rev. lIatthew, of Buckland Monachorum, Visit. 
Devon 30), b. lIoreton Hampstead, battellar 8 Ap. iTi--, to 5 July 
x78, M. x Ap. 72 age i6 (with his brother Matthew, age xS), 
B.A. x Oct. x75, I.A. i 3 June 718, Petr. 7t8, had leave of 
absence for four years from Lord Petre  Mch i72 ] (Reg. a. i7--'8 ) to 
study in foreign universities, he travelled xith the son of Lord 
Claancellor Cowper; B.D. ii July I728, D.D. 9 Ap. i733 (both 
divinity degrees vhile a la)man), F.R.S. i73o ; el. Rector 7 and 
adm. zz Feb. 173§, res. 3 Mch i73, d. just before Aug. i768 ; took 
priest's orders 736, Preb. of Gloucester 73,,---768, of Southwell 
x 73, of York x73, of Westminster 759 ; V. of Fairford 1738, R. of 
Oddington x ï39, both in Glouc., Chancellor of Norwich ; added many 
notes to Robinson's ' Hesiod,' e. g. on the 'Dog I)ays,' and on ' The 
Rising of Sirius '; and published Conjectures on lhe nature oflntermillbg 
and 12eciprocaling S],ri»gs; he was a generous subscriber to Lewis' 
Zife oft'ecock (Nichols iv. x92-93) ; Bodl. MS. Add. C. 9 ° fol. 94 (his 
early life), W. Antiq. iv. 252, Polwhele's Idemim'scences i. 64, Spence's 
Anecdotes 333; Egerton lXIS. i955 contains letters of Warburton to 
Atwell 4 Sep. and 9 Dee t 755 (given imperfectly in Warburton's Works 
xiv. 257), see F. Kilvert's Sd«ch'onsfrom |f'arburlon's Papers 253,Lellers 
from a laie Prdale to one of his fi'i«nds (i.e. Warburton to Ilurd) 8o 9 
p. 415, 4x8, Granger's Zellers p. 67. 
William 8hepheard (s. Rev. William), b. Ashreigney, Devon, 
hattellar ex Oct. 714 fo o July 78, II. 2 Oct. î4 age 7, 

B.A. 27 June 1718, Petr. 1718, vac. 1727 ; II.A. 3 July 722, v. of 
Lelant, Cornwall 1726, R. of Ashreigney 1727-47 . Some of his 
serinons 'ere published after his death, by subscription, at Sherborne 
Thomas Bailey, so he sig-ns himself (s. Robert, pleb., of Norley, 
Devon), b. Norley, M. 3 BIch 171- age 17, Petr. 1718; 13.A. 7 3Ich 
TZè, II.A. 27 July 7z3, d. 2 BIay 1733, bur. in the Chapel, x'ill 
proved 13 June 1733, Griffiths 4; Gutch iii. zo; Peshall z18 'lail 
fellow of F_xeter.' 
Augustine Question (s. John, pleb., of Withycombe, Soin.), b. 
Carhampton, battellar z4 lIch. 17ï  to 1 lIch I71-, and z6 June 
to. o July 718, M. 27 Mch 171o age 19, 13.A. 13 Oct. 73, adm. 
Chapl. 5 June 1719; BI.A. 9 lIay 172o; C. of 3Ierton, Oxon 
19 Sep. 173o; res. his fellowship at S. Enoder, Cornwall 8 Nov. 
1731 , of which he had become Vicar 173o , res. 1734; V. of Veryan, 
Cornwall, 14 Nov. t 734-I 740, pres. to 5Ienheniot z3 Sep. 1740 (the 
form of presentation given in the Reg. was successfully disputed by 
the Dean and Chapter of Exeter), d. 3 and bur. 6 June i753; his 
benefaction to lIenheniot is given in Lake iii. 313. 
Joseph Betty (s. John, of Paul), M. Hart H. i6 Feb. 7î age 
16, ]3.A. Il No'v. 1717; Corn. 1719; II.A. 15 June 7_o; poisoned 
himself with laudanum 1 Jan. 73 to escape his creditors (the date 
8 Jan. in the Register and on his mouu. in the Chapel was purposely 
misstated), admin, bond 29 Jan. 1731, Griffiths 6; Gutch iii. 12o, 
Bibl. Corn. 22; Sermon before the University 2 Sep. 17z9; the 
same versified by Jacob Gingle 1729. 
William Bartlett (s. Elis, Lysons' Devon cxxxiii, 63, W. Antiq. xi. 
61), b. Branscombe, Devon, battellar 3 Feb. 171 to 17 July 1719, 
1I. 5 Feb. 171 age 19, I..-... 7 Nov. i 7 18, Petr. I719, rejected 
6 July 172o, Lake iii. i2; ?R. of Templeton, Devon i July 
d. 747 ; Eccl. Ant. i. IO7. 
Richard Eastway (s. Richard, R. of Sutcombe, by Elizabeth 
Hooper of S. lartin's, Exeter; m. Clyst S. George 3 ° Ap, I689; he 
,. o in 66 yea 0" b. 
d. -o 3Iay 1726 in 7o year, she d. z4 Jan. 
Sutcombe 16 lIch 69 , battellar 9 Ap. ITi 5 to zo July 1719, M. 
9 Ap. 17 i5, B.A. 14 Oct. 1718, Der. 1719 ; rejected 6 July 17zo ; 
BI.A. Lincoln io June XTeI, R. of Wargrave, Oxon, but lived at 
Staunton Harold, Leics., d. Feb. 1777- 
Robert Syrnons, b. Exeter ; of Clare, Cambridge ; incorp. 28 Feb. 
x7zï as B.A., Der. i72i , vac. t7z7 ; 3I.A. 4 July 1723, ruade V. of 


S. Mary Arches at Exeter by Bishop Weston, but was deprived and 
went to Ireland; was famous for his talent in mimicry. See TAe 
2Iimic, by the Rev. Mr. Pitt, in Dodsley's Collection iii. 74; Gent. 
Mag. 78o p. 407. 
Francis Fort, of Sidney, Camb., B.A. I72o ; Petr. I72I, incorp. 
8 July, M.A. 28 June i726 ' vac. i728 ; R. of Huntsham, Devon, 
?d. 1765. 
Joseph Birchinsha (s. Rev. David, of Lydford), M. Wadham 
28 l,Iay I718 age i8; Der. x72I, vac. i73o; B.A. 7 July i724, M.A. 
2 July 1725, promoted by Thomas Rundle bishop of Derry. 
Henry Goldwyer (s. William, of Salisbury), at Winchester 1712, 
M. Wadham 16 Mch i71ï age 8; Sar. 72, B.A. 23 Nov. 1725, 
M.A. 5 July i726, d. 23 Oct. i73 i. 
John Wilcocks (s. Rev. John, of Exbourne ; a John Wilcocks was 
R. of Morchard Bishop 688-1719, Eccl. Ant. iii. 51), M. Oriel 
8 Mch   " 
17,.-a age I7; Der. 722, vac. 729, B.A. 17 July 1725, 
M.A. 5 July i726, R. of Zeal Monachorum, V. of Cullompton 27 May 
1733 , d. 1756; Eccl. Ant. i. il 5 . 
William Reynolds (s. John), b. S. Laurence, Exeter, I7o5, M. 
24 July I72i age I6, Der. 78, res. 4 Ap. I74i ; B.A. 5 July Iî28 , 
M.A. io lay 1732 ; one of the Vicars of Bampton, Oxon; V. of 
Veryan, Crnwall 5 Jan. 174ï-SeI. 1î,t3, Master ot Exeter School 
1733-43 , d. 28 Jan. 75o. 
Robert Scott (s. Robert, pleb.), b. Belchalwell, Dorset, battellar 
, Mch 172- to 14 July 172",4, 1/I. 13 Mch 172 - age 7, Petr. I724, 
res. 28 June 1741 ; B.A. 7 July 1727, M.A. 5 July 1728, B.D. 7 June 
1739; C. of Merton, Oxon 29 Sep. I739, pres. to R. of Wootton, 
Northants 17 Ap. I741, d. 6 May 1761 ; Reg. 3 ° June 1738. 
Henry Pitt (s. Christopher, and brother of the translator of Virgil 
and Vida; Hutchins iv. 9 i), b. Blandford Forum, Dorset, II. i o Oct. 
1722 age 16, Petr. 1724; B.A. 7 July 1727 , M.A. 22 May i729, 
d. 733. 
Benjamin Langley (s. Rev. Thomas), b. Compton-Beauchamp, 
Berks, poor scholar 27 Nov. 1721 to 14 Aug. 1725, M. 16 Mch 17- a  
age 15, B.A. io May i725, Sar. I725, res. 17 Oct. 1732 ; M.A. 
4 Mch 72; R. of Compton, and of Mursley in Bucks, d. 1777. 
John Cary (s. Nicholas, bur. S. Winnow 13 May i747) , bap. 
Liskeard z 3 Jan. 7o, battellar 16 l[ch 172  tO I July 1727, 
1I. 15 Mch i7.], Corn. I726, res. i73  on promotion to a living; 
B.A. 9 July i729, M.A. 27 Ap. t73o , V. of Culmstock, Devon; 


of S. David's Exeter, exch. for S. Winnow, Cornwall before 754, 
d. 6 May  7.59- 
James Cosserat (s. Abraham, pleb., of ]3ideford ; called ' Mourtes 
alles Cosseret' in the ]3ideford Reg., probably a French refugee; by 
Hester), bap. Bideford 24 Jan. ïzl ,, 'John' (if the saine as James) 
battellar 3I May I72I to 2o Jan. 172- , lI. 25 May 17-I age 19, Der. 
177, ]3.A. 26 Feb. 1723, IM.A. 2- 3Iay 1728 , ]3.1). 7 June 1739, D.D. 
8 3Iay I75o, R. of S. Clement's, Oxford 75I, d. 7 Mch 176o age 
6, when senior Fellow, bur. in the Chapel; Gutch iii. 2o; Car. ot 
Prints and Drawings in ]3rit. Mus., Polit. Satires 3, part ii. 933-6- 
James Edgcombe (s. John), b. Tavistock, battellar 21 ]c. 17'2 
to 15 July I727, M. 7 Dec. 72z age I7, Der. I727; ]3.A. 3 June 
1726 , II.A. 8 Ap. I729 , ]3.D. 8 1Iay 1736, D.D. 8 Jan. 
Proctor 733, el. Rector i Ap. 737; R. of ]3arwick in Elmet, 
Yorks. 749, d. 6 May 75 o age 45, bur. in College Chapel ; Gutch 
iii. 12o and App. 245; Gent. Mag. June 1749; wrote a sermon 736 
on The Insuffc&ncy of lfuman R, ason (in answer to Chubb) ; was he 
R. of Ackworth near Pomfret ? see his letter i July 1749 in the Reg. 
Robert Michell (s. William, pleb.), b. Maker in Archdeaconry of 
Cornwall, poor scholar 9 lXlay 1723 to 8 July î28, 1 17 IIay 
age 17, B.A. 26 Jan. 172{, Cotm. x78, M.A. 14 Oct. 1729, d. 22 
Dec. 173o. 
Francis Webbœer (s. Francis, Fellow 1688), b. Clyst Honiton, 
sojourner x Oct. I72  fO 8 July 1728, M. 2o Oct. iî25 age i7, 
Petr. 1728; ]3.A. 7 July 173i , I.A. io May I32 , B.D. o Dec. 
1743, I).D. 9 July 175o , Proctor , o. 
I4, el. C. of Merton, Oxon 
2 Oct. 173I, R. of q. Clement's, Oxford l'qov, i734, pres. to V. of 
]3urford by ]3ishop Secker, and a good deal non-resident from 1747, 
though always elected to some ÇoIlege office ; wrote l)f«nce of Exet«r 
College, in answer to Dr. Huddersford, i755, and serinons and 
pamphlets; in 75o preached at consecration of ]3ishop Conybeare, 
who gave him the V. of Newchurch, I. of Wight, lXlay i75Æ ; eL 
Rector 5 June iï5o after several scrutinies; instit, to lXIenheniot 
8 Sep. and inducted 6 Oct. 1753; Dean of Hereford i756 , d. 29 Sep. 
Iî7I age 64, but. in the Chapel; Gutch iii. i2o; Reg. 18 July I74 
'electus est in alterum Lectorum ad lecturas adhuc indotalas [Gutch 
ii. 9oo, ]31oxam x'i. p. ri] hujus Universitatis designandorum in bien- 
nium proxime secutuium Franciscus XVebber A.M.' (See 16 July 
1755, 13 Dec. 1763, 8 July 77 I, 15 July lîîs.) His portrait is in 
the Coll. Hall. 


John Upton (s. Rev. James, of Ilminster, Somerset, who ed. 
Aristotle de Arte Poetica, &c.; Reliquioe Hearnianoe 23 Feb. 172) , 
b. Taunton 1707, M. 3Ierton 15 Ich 17 2 age 17 ; l:'etr. 178, res. 
lO Feb. 173ï, ; B.A. 7 July 73 o, lXI.A. ,o lXlay 1732; R. of the 
sinecure of Llandrillo in Denbigh, and of Great Rissington, Glouc., 
and of Seavington with Dinnington in Som. 1732-7, prcb. of Rochester 
19 Jan. 173-, d. 9 Dec. 76o; edited Arrian's Epictetus 1737 and 
Spenser's Faerie Queen 1758 , and wrote Observations on Shakespere. 
See Nichols' Literary Anecdotes on Upton family, Iisc. Gen. Nov. 
1886 p. 161, Oct. 1887 p. 35 O, lov. 1888 p. 167, Feb. 189o p. 
Ich p. 45, lIay p. 73, 75- 
William I-Iole (s. Rev. Joshua), b. Southmolton, battellar 18 lIay 
1"I27 to II July I729, M. I8 lXlay i727 age 17, Der. i7z9, res. 
z Aug. 1745; B.A. 6 July 1732, lXI.A. 26 June 1733 , B.D. 20 Ap. 
I744, el. C. of 2Xlerton, Oxon 28 Oct. 733 and 4 Sep. 174o , preb. of 
Exeter 1744, Archdeacon of Barnstaple 174 3, V. of Bishop's Nympton 
IO Dec. 1763-1782, pres. to lXlenheniot 3 and instit. 11 Jan. 1782 , 
d. 26 Oct. 1791; lXloore's Devon ii. 834 ; Eccl. Ant. iii. 88; Coll. 
Corn. 383; wrote The Ornamenls of Churches 1761 (¢d. by Rev. 
Thomas Wilson), with reference to the decoration of S. Margaret's, 
Westminster; and a sermon preached at the consecration of 
Werrington church in Devon 7 Sep. 1743, Oxford 8 ° 1743. He is 
said to have put The Exmoor Scolding into form (Gent. lXlag. Librarv 
ii. 329). For his s. Lewis see lIod. ]ïng. Biog. ; N. and Q. 5. ix. 386, 
Gent. Mag. 791 lxi. 975- 
Walter Moyle (s. Walter, of Bake, S. German's, the author), bap. 
I4 Sep. 171o , G. C. 7 June 1728 to 4 July 173o, M. 25 June 1728 , 
Corn. I73o, d. 6 Sep. 1732 , bur. S. German's. 
Charles Webber, Webber junior (s. Rev. Francis, Fellow 1688) 
b. Clyst Honiton, M. Queen's 1 Ap. i728 age 8; sojourner Ex. Coll. 
I)ec. 17z8 tO 3 July 173o, Der. I73o, res. 29 June i762 , having been 
presented to the R. of Wootton in Northants 1 July 1761, and given 
a bond of £500 to resign his fellowship by next S. Peter's Day, 
according to the terms of the donation, d. 29 Ap. 764; B.A. 5 July 
733, M.A. 19 June 1734, B.D. 24 Nov. 1744; el. to C. of lXlerton, 
Oxon 30 Sep. i734, 3 ° Sep. 1741 , 4 Oct. 1746 , Chaplain at Calcutta. 
John Cocke (s. William, pleb., of Plymouth), M. Corpus 31 lIch 
726 age I3; Dev. 7o, res. 17510-; B.A. i2 June I73O , lXI.A. 14 
June 173.'2, B.D. by decree I7 Dec. 1743 (Reg. here, and 30 June and 
i 7 Dec.  744). 

John Conybeare (Fellow I TIO), el. Rector 6 Aug. I73O, res. 29 
Jan. i73 ï. 
WiIliam Pease (s. Rev. Francis), b. CIyst St. George, battellar 
I6 Ixlch 172-  to 2 Ju]y 173i, IV[. 17 Mch 172.  aged i6, Dev. 1781, 
vac. by m. June 1747; B.A. 27 Oct. 173 o, M.A. 28 June I733, B.D. 
24 Nov. 1744; V. of Great iXli|ton, Oxon 749 ; Reg. 2o Dec. z746 
' electus est IXl. Pease a Rectore et Scholaribus qui nominetur ad 
vicariam de Steeple Ixlorden in agro Cantabrigiensi, et ad eandem 
a Guardiano et Scholaribus Collegii 13. IXlariae Winton (vulgo New 
College) secundum mutuam Collegii Novi et Collegii Exon. hac in 
parte concordantiam praesentetur.' 
Thomas Bray (s. Nicholas, pleb.), b. Stratton I7O6, poor scholar 
 Ap. xî26 to 8 Ju]y 73 I, M. 31 Mch x726, Cor-n. 1731 
Oct. 729, IXI.A. 4 July i732, B.D. io Dec. 1743, D.D. 15 Dec. x758; 
e]. to C. of IXlerton, Oxon 26 Sep. I735 and  Oct. I742, instit, fo 
Ilarnhi]l and Driflïeld in Glouc. 5 and  2 Aug. x 748 (see the Visitor's 
letters in the Reg. 174î on his holding these livings for a minor 
under a resignation bond; W. Ixlervin, FeIlow i698, had vacated his 
fellowship in a similar case, and the Rector opposed the practice of 
resignation bonds, but the ¥isitor decided otherwise; compare Rodd's 
case x8o2); he ceded them i776 on being instit, fo R. of Dunsfold 
in Surre)', as he had before been fo Bix in Oxon 774 (Bixbrand 
and 13ixgibwen, near Henley), in  776 Dean of Raphoe in Ireland, 
which he exchanged with Dr. James King 2o Sep. 1776 for Duns- 
fold and a canonry of Windsor; e[. Rector 22 Oct. I77i, 
iX[ch 1785, bur. in the Cbapel; Gutch iii. App. 245, 247, Gent. 
Mag. i785 Iv. 324, 13ibI. Corn. 41,xo93. Fie was said fo bave 
written 2][r. oo/s' apology for /he conducl of/he laie tf.. S .... ff 
John Edwards (s. Fienry), b. Launceston, sojourner i2 May i729 
to 8 July 73, M. 2 lXIay 1729 age xT, Corn. 1731 ; B.A. 13 July 
x 734, vac. Sep. 1738 by holding two livings in Cornwall, being R. of 
Forrabury 5 Sep. 1737-75, and Minster 6 Sep. x737-i753; also 
V. of Lewannick i lIay 1752-1753, d. 1753; Iaclean i. 59 ° , 
Peter Daniel Tapin (the first time two Christian names occur; 
s. Daniel, a French Protestant refugee from Barbais, by Mary Seale, 
sister of Thomas Seale, Fellow îo8), b. S. Fielier's Feb. z To-, 
battellar 27 Mch. I725, as Peter Tapin, to 6 Oct. 726, 
725 age 9, B.A. Pemb. t2 Feb. t72,]; Jer. t73t, M.A. io May 


1732, removed I733 by Bishop Weston (Walpole's Letters i. p. Ixi.) 
as not duly elected, see Weston's two decrees in the Reg.; R. of 
S. Heliers' 1735, d. Jan. 1761. 
William Walter (s. George, of S. Arme's, Westminster), Bi. Edmund 
II. i2 Nov. i722 age 15, B.A. Ail Souls 25 Feb. 172- , M.A. Edmund H. 
12 July 1729, chaplain Ch. Ch. 1730; adm. Chapl. 15 Jan. I73, res. 
9 Jan. 173 on his instit, to R. of Arlington near Barnstaple IO Jan. 
1734; Reg. 23 Jan. i73-  ' decretum est ut communae unius Scholaris 
cum pertinentibus addantur communis illius Scholaris qui officio 
Capellani, absente BI. Walter, perfuncturus est. Causa est quod 
M. Walter, ad ecclesiasticum beneficium ab Universitate Oxon. pro- 
motus, expensas graves et molestias jura Universitatis defendendo 
sustinuit lit was in the gift of a Roman Catholic]. Eidem ecclesiae 
ipsiusque curae personaliter incumbere tenetur, nec intra armure ab 
adeptione dicti beneficii sodalitium suum tenetur relinquere' ; so in the 
case of Thomas Granger 1736. 
John Stephens (s. Rev. George, of Christian Malford), b. 
-- to 14 july 1732 , Bi. 
Shrivenham, Berks, sojourner 19 lXlch i  
19 ]X[ch IT age 17, Sar. I732, vac. iî62 ; B.A. 9 Ap. Iî36 , M.A. 
9 July 1737 , B.D. 12 Nov. 1748, D.D. io july 1761 , Master of 
Aylesbury sch., d.  771. 
Joseph Atwell (Fellow 1718), el. Rector 17 Feb. I73.], res. 
3 Mch 173. 
William 5core (s. George and Joan), bap. Barnstaple i Oct. i 71 O, 
battellar 2 Mch I72  tO 12 July 1733, M. 8 Mch 172, Petr. 1733, 
res. 2I June 1737, having been pres. by the University to the R. of 
Whitstone, Cornwall z 5 May 1736 , d. 1787; 13.A. 13 Oct. 1731, 
M.A. 19 June i734; Coll. Corn. 882. 
Richard Bryan (s. Richard), b. Southmolton, Devon, battellar 
I Mch 172 to 17 July  733, M. 3 Mch 172- age 16, Petr. I733, res. 
3 NOV. 1748 on marriage ; B.A. I I Oct. 1732, M.A. 6 June I î35, B.D. 
7 July 1746; el. C. of lIerton, Oxon 9 Oct. 1736 for the next year; 
held a cure in Glouc. 1739, and then the V. of E. Worlington, Devon, 
d. 1780. 
John Tapson (s. Robert, of Ilsington), b. Ingsdon, Ashburton, M. 
3 ° lXch 1731 age 17, Der. I733; B.A. 4 lXlch 173, lXI.A, io June 
1737, M.B. 28 Nov. 1741 , d. Devon 27 Jan. 1747. 
John Coryton (s. John, pleb.), b. E Antony, battel|ar 28 Feb. 
"' " July I 12 17"]ï age I ; 
17 to 13 733, M. lXIch 8, Corn. I733 B.A. 
25 Oct. 1738, M.A. by decree (he being Chaplain in the navy) 4 July 


746 (but see Reg. 4 July 746), d. 54 July 746, news sent by 
gIr. Hodge, R. of S. John in Cornwall. 
John Andrew (s. John, of S. Erme), M. Queen's 3 May ZTZ7 
age 7; Corn. I733, vac. by m. Exeter Cathedral 4 May 744 
Isabella 5 d. of Sir W. Courtenay of Powderham; B.A. z Nov. z73, 
M.A. z7 June 734. M.B. 9 Feb. Tï--, M.D. I Feb. 74§; on 
e6 Ap. 735 had leave from Lord Petre to travel, and went abroad 
6 June z735, returning Ap. 738, he was at Leyden io Sep. 737; 
l,hysician in Exeter, bur. S. David's Exeter I5 Mch r77z ; Bibi. Corn. 
655 , zoz9, Polwhele v. 67, zz8-29; N. and Gleanings iii. 48, 64, 
W. Antiq. iv. z 52. 
Thomas Broughton (s. Thomas), b. Carfax, Oxford, M. Unir. 
Coll. z3 Dec. I73 age z9 ; Petr. I733, res. July 74, m. Miss Capel 
I742, by xhom he had z5 children; his d. Arme m. 29 May I793 
the Rev. William Agutter (Nat. Biog.); B.A. z2 Mch 73, wrote 
when C. at the Tower of London I737 a sermon on The Chrish'an 
Soldt'«r ; 1. of Wotton, Surrey z75z; see the interesting life of him 
in Tyerman's The Oaford l]1«lhodists p. 334-60; d. 2 Dec. 777; 
N. and Q. 6. iii. z88. Nat. Biog. 
George William Harris (3 s. James, of the Close, Salisbury, by 
Elizabeth 3 sister of Anthony Earl of Shaftesbury, author of the 
Charac#rislics; she d. 743 age 62, Cassan's Bishos of Salisbury 
ii. lO9, IIO, 121), 1I. Wadham 2z Mch 73 age 7; 8ar. I733, 
res. 25 Ap. '74 for a living in Cornwall ; B.A. 4 Mch 73, M.A. 
o June I737, preb. of Sarum, R. of Egglescliffe, Durham, d. 23 Aug. 
 777 ; Hutchins iii. 595- 
Thomas le Marchant (s. Elisha, of the Castle, Guernsey), M. Pemb. 
3 ° Mch 73  age 15; Guer. i733, B.A. 4 Mch 73, M.A. o June 
x737, appointed  July i738 to help the Dean in teaching Logic 
and hearing Repetitions and Disputations; chaplain to garrison of 
Guernsey July 739 in place of Bonamy deceased, Gent. Mag. ix. 
27; d.. Dec. I739. 
John Boughton (s. Nathaniel, of Charles Church, Plymouth), b. 
Plymouth, battellar ,6 June 729 to xo july i734, M. 8 June i729 
age 14. Petr. 17;34 ; B.A. 2 May I733, d. ,o Feb. i73], bur. in the 
Chapel ; Gutch iii. 120. 
John Elworthy (s. William), b. S. Stephen's, Exeter, lVl. 23 Feb. 
I7 age 6, Petr. x735, res. 2 Aug. 746 for V. of Southmolton; 
B.A. 3 Oct. 733, lXI.A. 25 June 736, el. C. of Merton, Oxon 
3 Oct. 737 for a year, but res. 5 Nov.; V. of Colebrooke, Devon, 


and of S. Issey, Cornwall 25 Feb. I769, d. 8 Mch I794 ; wrote The 
Influence of Ihe .St'ril 1753. 
Thomas Granger (s. Edmund, Fellow 1698), b. Cruwys Iorchard, 
battellar z6 Feb. 173- to 14 July 1735, M. 5 Ap. 1731 age 9, B.A. 
z Oct. 1734, Chaplain 31 Jan. I73-, res. ex June 1737, having 
taken the V. of Widdecombe in the Moor z4 Ap. 1736, P.C. of 
Teignmouth, ? d. 178o. 
James Edgcombe (Fellow 17z7) , el. and adm. Rector i i Ap. 
1787 ; d. 16 May 1750. 
Edmund Granger (brother of Thomas), b. Cruwys Morchard, 
battellar 26 Feb. 173  to 7 July 1737, M. 5 Ap. 1731 age 18, Petr. 
1737, res. June 1751 having become R. of Sowton in Devon 6 Feb. 
175ï-; B.A. 12 Oct. 1734, M.A. io June 1737, B.D. 13 July 1747; 
C. of Merton, Oxon 1737; Preb. of Exeter 177i, d. 25 Aug. 1777 
age 64; his widow Anne d. Exeter 4 Sep. 1812 age 82 ; Eccl. Ant. 
ii. 46, iii. 9. 
James Fortescue (1 s. George, of Ford in Milton Abbot, Devon, 
by' Mary d. of John ]3arrett of S. Tudy, Cornwall. Fortescue Family 
il. /6, 77, Visit. Devon 36o), b. Ford, bap. 21 July 1716 , battellar 
15 Feb. 173. to 13 July 1737, G.C. i July 1765 to 24 Jan. 1766, and 
23 Ap. to 8 July 1768, M. 9 Feb. 1731, Petr. 1737, vac. 1765; B.A. 
14 Oct. 1736, M.A. 22 June 1739, B.D. 11 Ap. 1749, D.D. 2o Jan. 
175ï-, Proctor 174; el. C. of Merton, Oxon 29 Sep. 1738, 5 Oct. 
1743, 27 Dec. 1746 ; pres. to R. of Wootton, Northants 29 June 
1764 (the last day of the two calendar months within which the 
presentation vas to be ruade, see legal opinion in Reg.), d. (? July) 
1777; wrote Essays «Ioral and Iisccllaneous, tgoems, 2 vol. 1759 
(part i. 1754, ii. 1752); l'i«w of Lfe 1749, Scdence, an Epistle 175o , 
Sacred 1-]armony 1753; took Le Marchant's duty as Sub-dean in 
1739 (see Reg.) 
James Ibbetson (s. Ebenezer, of S. Martin's, Ludgate, d. 743), 
b. Ludgate Hill, sojourner 28 Sep. 1734 to i Jul, 1737, M. 22 Oct. 
1734 age 16, Petr. I737, res. 6 Sep. 1749 on instit. 6 Sep. 1748 to 
Bushey in Herts (bought by the College, Ibbetson's family con- 
tributing ; on io No'. 1740 the College paid for conveying the books 
to Bushe, which lXlr. Nichols the Rector had left to the parish; the 
College bought 2 copyhold tenements at Bushey 1825) ; B.A. 14 July 
174o , lXI.A. 23 Ap. 1741, B.D. 14 June 1748, D.D. 11 July 1752 ; 
C. of lXlerton, Oxon 1 Oct. 1747 (when a question arose whether 
Bray [see 1731 ] could vote for himself to be appointed) ; Archdeacon 


of S. Albans 13 Feb. 1754, preb. of Lincoln 1757, d. lO Aug. 1781 ; 
Clutterbuck's Hertfordshire i. 34o-z. His sermon for the sons of the 
Clergy -o Ap. 1758 was printed in 4 o. 
Samuel Gurney (s. John, V. of S. lXlerryn, Cornwall, d. 13 Dec. 
1764) , 1I. Zl lIch 173§, named Claaplain 19 Oct. 7;37, res. 16 Sep. 
t 741 ; held Mastership of Tregony sch. in Corn-all and a neighbouring 
cure by means of repeated leave of absence, Fortescue doing the 
Chaplain's work for him and receiving the Chaplain's commons, &c.; 
R. of Warleggan 1746, and V. of Colan  76.  ; Coll. Corn. 305 . 
William Tonkin (s. Uriah), b. Penzance 17 18, sojourner 13 Feb. 
173  to lO July 1739, M. Feb. 173  age 17, Corn. 1739, vac. lî71 
on pres. to R. of Broad Somerford, Wilts z Aug. 1771 ; B.A. -5 Oct. 
1738 , 3I.A. 3 ° June 1741 , lic. to practise medicine 31 ]Ich 1748, 
I.D. i I Ap.  749 ; el. C. of Merton, Oxon 1763 ; pres. to Wittenham 
-o lXlay 1765. res. z Aug. 177 for Broad Somerford; d. Penzance 
1 b:ov. 798; Coll. Corn. lOlZ. 
Daniel Dumaresq (s. Elias, Jurat of Jersey, by Elizabeth de 
Carteret), b. S. Trinity in Jersey, 1I. Pemb. 16 lIch IT§ïr age 17, 
I3.A. 19 Oct. 1733, I.A. 7 July 1736; Jer. 174o (the Dean and 
J urats of Jersey sent the names of Dumaresq and of Philip le Hard)" 
13.A., both of Pembroke, for the College to choose between them), 
res. 18 Sep. 1763 for R. of Yeovilton, Som.; B.D. 24 Ap. 1î45, 
D.D. by diploma 28 Ap. 1752, being chaplain to the English Factory 
at St. Petersburg since July lî47, after having been chaplain to 
Sir C. H. Williams, our ambassador ; el. C. of lIerton, Oxon 27 Sep. 
1744 for a year; preb. of Sarum in Ap. 1766, and Wells 24 Aug. 
I77o (Hutchins ii. lO7), R. of Limington 179o, d. Bath 28 Oct. 
I,O5; Gent. Blag. lxxv. pt. ii. 18o2; Biog. Brit. v. John Brown ii. 
663. He superintended making the walk up Headington Hill. 
John Weston (s. Rhodes, pleb., of Kingsbridge), b. Exeter, 
battellar 24 June 1737 to 6 july 174i, M. 3 ° Aug. 1736 age 18, 
Der. 1741. res. at Exeter 1 Iay 1745; B.A. 7 June 174o, I.A. 
9 July 1743; kept a school at S. Thomas', Exeter; a John Weston, 
V. of Whitchurch, R. of S. Leonard's, Exeter 16 May 1755: d. 8 Oct. 
1767; Eccl. Ant. i. 167. 
Robert Wells (s. Rev. Nathaniel), b. Remenham near Henley, 
battellar 17 Dec. 1736 to 6 July 1741 , 1I. 17 Dec. 1736 age 17, Sar. 
30 June 1741 ('here see Reg.), res. at Newington 22 June 1745 on 
his marriage ; B.A. 3 3Ich 174 î ; held a living in Glamorgan, Penmaen 
and Ilston in deanery of Gower, d..8 Feb. 18o4. 


Francis Upton (s. Rev. James, of Bishop's Hull, $om.), b. Taunton, 
sojourner 8 Feb. 1737 to 8 July 74, M. 6 July 737 age 19, Petr. 
x74t; B.A. 3 ° June 741, II.A. 3 Ap. 744, B.D. 9 Dec. 1755; el. 
C. of lIerton, Oxon 5 Oct. 1745, 25 Oct. 1748, 28 Sep. 759; V. of 
Wittenham t 77, and R. of Seavington with Dinnington about 765 
(in succession to his brother John), having leave to hold Wittenham 
xvith them, d. 3 ° lXIch î78 age 58, but. in the Coll. Chapel ; Gutch 
iii. 2 ; wrote Iérnom's Zaudes I742. 
James Andrew (s. James, pleb.), b. Probus, Cornwall, poor scholar 
6 Ap. 1738 to 3 Dec.  74 , M. z3 lIch 173 age zo, named Chaplam 
3 Oct. (certificate to Dean and Chapter Zl Nov.) x74, had a year's 
leave of absence, Dumaresq taking the Chaplain's duty, the leave was 
prolonged several times, res. 7 Oct. 175z; m. Elizabeth sister of Sir 
J. Vanhatten; B.A. x 7 Nov. 174i , 3I.A. 28 June 745, B. and D.D. 
5 Feb. 1766, preb. of Rochester z8 lXlch 1765, res. 1775; V. of 
Ashford, Kent 13 Dec. i765, res. 1774; V. of Lower Winchenden 
and of Ilmer, Bucks 13 Aug. 1746; V. of Eynesford, Kent Feb. 
1784, ?d. 179o ; Polwhele v. 67, 13ibl. Corn. ioz8. 
Hugh Fortescue (s. Joseph, of Warwick Court, London), b. 
gliddlesex, sojourner 8 June 1738 to 9 july 74z, M. 9 June 1738 
age 17, Petr. I742, res. xo Jan. 174; B.A. 7 iXlay 1742 , gI.A. 4 Ap. 
I745; R. of Filleigh and E. Buckland, Devon 1794 (Lysons' 
Devon 24o), of Challacombe to 1815; Hist. of Fortescue Family 
ii. 46. 
Edward Morshead (s. William), b. lXlenheniot, sojourner 6 July 
I742 to 7 July 1744, 1I. 8 July i74 _ age 17, Corrl. x744, vac. 76o 
by having taken V. of Quethiock 19 Sep. x759-8oi ; R. of Little 
Petherick ; B.A. i July 747.3I.A. il Ap. 1749; el. C. of 3Ierton, 
Oxon 8 Sep. 1749 for the next year; d. Bath x5 Nov. 811 unm.; 
glaclêan i. 8z; Lake iii. 33 . 
John Ramsey (s. Rev. John), b. Abbots Langley near Watford, 
Herts, sojourner 7 Ap. 1742 to 8 Jan. i « 
74, bi. $. ilary H.  3 Oct. 
174 age 7; Shi. z6 Dec. I744, vac. lîSz ; B.A. z7 Jan. 74, 
II.A. 4 Feb. 1752 , B.D. z8 Nov. 1763, D.D. 6 Dec. 781 ; ord. deacon 
at Grosvenor Chapêl, Westminster, by Bishop of V¢inchester 21 Dec. 
1746, V. of Abbots Langley 761, pres. to Bushey 4 and instit. 
z4 Jan. 178z, d. x 7 June  785. 
John Gardner (s. Rev. William), b. Walton on Thames, bi. Lincoln 
il Ap. 1739 age 3, battellar .',z Sep. 1744 to 11 Jan. 174; Shi. 
6 Dec. x744; B.A. 7 Dcc. 1743. M.A. 8 June 1745, B.D. 15 Dec. 


756 ; deacon by Bishop ofWinchester 14 June 1747 in chapel of 
Winchester House, Chelsea, d. Ap. 1765. 
John Fowell (s. Richard, Fellow I715) , b. Hilperton, Wilts, 
sojourner 7 July I741 tO 12 July 1745, M. 3 july i741 age 16, Sar. 
I745, vac. 27 Nov. 1764; B.A. 29 Ap. 1745, II.A. 14 llch 174,-, 
B.D. 17 Dec. 1759, D.D. 2 Nov. 762, Proctor 756, Prof. of lIoral 
Philosophy 1757-61 ; m. Susanna d. of Thomas Atkin of Canterbur)- ; 
C. of lIerton, Oxon 4 Oct. i75o and i Oct. 757 ; R. of Bishops- 
bourne and Chartham and Orpington, Kent ; chaplain to Archbishop 
Secker ; R. of the sinecure of Eynesford, Kent, d. 3 ° Oct. 8o3. 
Samuel Cholwich (s. John), b. Farringdon near Exeter, sojourner 
8 Ap. 1742 to 11 July 1745, M. 8 Ap. 1742 age 5, Dev. i745. vac. 
by marriage Feb. 1754; B.A. il July 1748 , II.A. 22 Ap. 1749, 
B. and D.D. 28 June 1762 as grand compounder; V. of Ermington, 
Devon, and held the sinecure Rectory as well, V. of Bicldeigh 9 June 
1755, Preb. of Exeter 1758 , V. of Sturminster iIarshall, Dorset 
21 Feb. 1753, d. 1775; Lysons' I)evon cxli, 55, 77 ; Hutchins iii. 
366, W. Antiq. Feb. 888 p. 214. 
Thomas Pyne (s. Hugh), b. Crowndle near Tavistock, soioumer 
27 Feb. 1741 to 9 July i746 , M. 6 lIch 174 - age 18, Dev. x746; 
had leave from Lord Petre 2 Dec. 1747 to study ci51 law and 
medicine at foreign universities for four years; B.A. 12 Oct. 1745, 
II.A. 1 July 1748 , d. 1753. 
John Pering (s. John), b. Blackawton near Dartmouth, sojourner 
3 Feb. 174:  tO 14 July i747, M. I4 Feb. 1743 age 17, Dev. 1747; 
B.A. 19 July 175o , II.A. 2 lIay x75, studied physic, had leave from 
Lord Petre to travel 6 Ap. i75i , d. t754- 
Robert Bumett Patch (s. John), b. Exeter, sojourner 9 llch 174. 
fo II July 747, M. 13 Ich 174-  age 18, Dev. 1747, vac. by mar- 
riage 175; B.A. 22 ilch 175ï ; Schoolmaster at Crewkerne. 
Benjamin Kennicott (s. Benjamin, parish clerk of Totnes), 
b. Totnes 4 Ap. 1718 , toaster of the Charity School there; drew 
up the Idcgulattbns for the Totnes ringers, given in Polxhele. By 
the assistance of friends (dedication to his 'Two Dissertations 
on the Tree of Life in Paradise' 2 ed. 1747) he II. Wadham 6 lIch 
1743 age 25 ; Petr. I747, res. 9 Jan. 177i on m. Anne (sister of 
lIr. Edward Chamberlaine of the Treasury, she d. 183o [Gent. llag. 
liii. pt. il. 718, 744]- She founded two scholarships for the study of 
Hebrew at Oxford, see Encycl. Brit. ed. 8, xiii. 63-64 ; Hodgson's 
Life of Bishop Porteus 5 ed. i82 p. 256); B.A. by decree 20 June 

747 without fees, lx, I.A. 4 May 75 o, B.D. 4 Dec. 76, D.D. o Dec. 
76, when the King gave him a pension of Jzoo a year; Radcliffe 
Librarian  767 (negligent as a Librarian, Johnn's Letters il. 77); el. 
C. of Merton, Oxon Oct. 751 for the next year; preb. of West- 
minster x77o but exchanged for a canonry of Christ Church 9 Oct. 
77o, instit, to Menheniot 8 Nov. 77, res. Dec. 78 ; preachcr 
at Whitehall, V. of Culham, Oxon, d. Oxford 8 Sep. 783, his 
gravestone is at Christ Church; in 769 concluded his great task of 
collating the Hebrew MSS. of the Bible ; wrote Sla&" of lr)ded 
'brezo Texl of lhe Old Testamenl 2 vols 8 ° 753-9, Annual.4ccounls 
ofhis Coll«ch'ons, and his edition of the Hebrew Bible in z vols folio 
1776 and i78o ; Gutch iii. 476; Lysons' Devon 535, Ilarding's 
Tiverton iv. 89, Polwhele v. 8o, Wordsworth 94, 69, Nichols ii. 
408 ; E)evon. Assoc. for Science and Lit. i878 p. 2 5-22 ; Chalmers' 
Biog. Dict., Misc. Gen. Sep. ,884 p. r46, Boswell's Johnson I884 iv. 
21, 285, 288, State Papers 7î o p. I43, Hist. Comm. 885 p. 3o, 
387 letter lIay 765 to Edward Weston, 389, 406, his portrait is in 
the Coll. Hall ; Nat. Biog. 
Thomas Horndon (s. Thomas, of Kea), b. Callington. M. Ch. Ch. 
28 Ap. I744 age 9; Corn. x747, vac. 752 by having taken the lï. 
of S. Dominick 27 Feb. 1752 , and m. iIay t752 F.lizabeth d. of John 
Hickes of Saltash, widow of John Clarke of Halton in S. Dominick ; 
B.A. 26 Feb. 75, II.A. 2 lIay i7,3I ; .. of lIcrton, Devon, res. 
1794 to his son David, Fellow î79 ; d. Bath 8 Jan. tSoo; Gent. 
Mag. Lxx. i8oo, pt. , 9 o, Coll. Corn. 39 o. 
Francis Travell (s. John, of Addlesthorp, Glouc. ; it was certified 
2  June  747 that Lord Petre held land in Gloucestershire), sojourner 
3 Feb. 174 - to 7 July I748 , M. 29 Nov. î45 age '7, el. ('from 
Swerford, Oxon'), letr. 748, vac. Jan. i î64 being then an officer in 
the Guards and hOt having taken his B.D. ; his mother had d.  6 Jan. 
I763 and the estate had corne to him; B.A. 3 July 1751, M.A. 
23 June 752. 
Robert Ewings (s. Rev. Christopher), b. Feniton near Honiton 
28 May I728, sojourner 22 lXlch i74- - to 5 July I749, M. 22 3Ich 
74-, Dev. 749, B.A. io Nov. 752, M.A. 3 ° May 753, B.D. 23 
Oct. 764 ; el. C. of lIerton, Oxon 30 Sep. 1î52 for the next )'car, 
R. of S. Ebbe's, Oxford, C. of Plymtree, I)evon 1759, d. 
l°eshall 64. 
Francis Webber (Fellow 728), ci. Rector 5 Junc 75o. d. 29 
Sep. 177i. 


George Carwithen (s. George), b. Exeter, sojourner 7 Mch I74 
to 2 July I75O, M. 2o Mch x74ï age 7, Petr. I75O, vac. 757; B.A. 
27 Mch i754, R. ofAshprington 1757,ofManaton I766, d. 2 Oct. 1794. 
George Stinton (s. Thomas, V. of Ilfracombe, Eccl. Ant. ii. x 39), 
b. Ilfracombe, M. Queen's 24 May 748 age xS; Der. I75O, vac. 
x767; B.A. 8 Feb. 754, M.A. 18 Ap. 1755, B.D. 18 Ap. x765, 
D.D. 22 Ap. 765, Proctor 764; V. of Ail Hallows, Barking, 
Chancellor of Lincoln  766, Preb. of Peterborough 1776, Chaplain to 
the Archbishop, R. of Newington, Oxon to 78I, and of Wrotham, 
Kent Sep. 781, F.R.S. and F.S.A. 776, ed. Secker's Serinons and 
Charges 77o-I, d. Great George St., Westminster 3 ° Ap. i783; 
J. Maskell's All I-[allows, larking IO7, 56, I57; London and 
Middlesex Archoeol. Soc. Trans. il. 138-9; for his serinons see 
Darling's Cyclopoedia ]3ibliographica; Hodgson's Life of Bishop 
Porteus 5 ed. 82i p. 21-23, Boswell's Johnson I884 iii. 288, 
Polwhele v. i82, T. Langley's HisL of the I-[undred of 1)esborough 
287-8, Letlers ofl?adch'ffe andJames (O. H. S.) I56. 
Edward Marshall (s. Rev. William), b. Ashprington, sojourner i8 
. « July M. I8 Mch 74- age 18, Dev. i75i , vac. 
Mch lt47 to 4 I75 I, I 
1758 by having taken the V. of Breage 'ith Germoe, Cornwall ; B.A. 
26 June 1754, M.A. 25 June 1755; el. C. of Merton, Oxon 22 Sep. 
1753 for the next year; V. of St. Eval, Cornwall 1782 , d. ]3reage 
3 May 1803; m. Loveday 2 d. of Richard Sandys, she d. 28 Jan. 
x8o4 ; Lake i. x35 ; Polwhele v. 71-72, Çoll. Çorn. 535- 
Bickham Escott (s. Bickham, R. of Kitdsford, Soin.), b. Kittisford, 
sojourner I May I749 to 5 July i75x, M. 5 May I749 age I7, Petr. 
1751, vac. x757 by having taken R. of Kittisford; 13.A. i2 June Iî54, 
M.A. 9 Dec. i755. 
Thomas Bal<er (s. Archdeacon George), b. E. Allington, M. 
lXIerton 7 Nov. t749 age 17 ; Der. I751, vac. 76o by instit, to R. of 
Ringmore 3 Oct. I759, pres. by John Baker 13.13. of Corpus; B.A. 
I2 June I754, M.A. 28 Ap. 176 , ]3. and D.D. x 3 Mch 778; R. of 
S. Martin's, Exeter, V. of Staverton, preb. of Exeter 1757, of S. Asaph 
1777, d. before April i8o 3 ; Lysons' Devon cxv. 
Hender lIountsteven (4 s. Hender, d. I774 ), b. Bodmin, bap. 
x79, M. 30 June i75z , Corn. i752, vac. by m. I776; incorp, as 
B.A. from Pemb. Hall, Camb. ix July 1îsz , M.A. I8 Ap. I755, B.D. 
9 July i766 , adm. to practise in medicine ii July 1792 ; el. C. of 
gIerton, Oxon 5 Oct. 1754 for the next year; R. of Little Petherick, 
Cornwall in 1782 , d. I82 ; Coll Corn. 599- 

Nicholas Andrew (s. James, pleb.), b. Probus, Cornwall, battellar 
26 lIay 1748 to 9 Jan. 1753, II. 24 lIay 1748 age 18, adm. Chapl. 
3 ° Dec. 175% B.A. 22 Jan. 1756, d. Dec. 1757. 
Samuel lIay (s. Emanuel), b. Fremington near Barnstaple, bap. 
1 Aug. 1732, sojourner 15 Dec. 175o to 11 July 1753, II. 16 Oct. 
175o age 17, Der. 1753, res. 1 July 1755, m. 1756; B.A. i Jul), 
1755, d. 1782 ; Lysons' Devon 242. 
William Terry (s. William), b. Norton in Townstal, Stoke Fleming, 
sojourner 16 lIch 1752 to 9 July I754, lI. 16 lIch I752 age 17, 
Der. 1754, vac. 1778 by pres. to Wootton, Northants lO Oct. 1777 ; 
B.A. 3 ° June 1757, II.A. 25 Iay 1759, B.D. z 7 Oct. 177o, D.D. 3 I 
Oct. 177o, d. -6 Ap. 18o 5. 
James Stooke (s. William). b. Exeter, sojourner 2 Iay I75-" to 13 
July 1754, lt[. 12 [ay 1752 age 19, Der. 754, vac. by m. ez Ap. 
765; B.A. 8 IIch 1758 , II.A. 28 June 1759; el. C. of Ierton, 
Oxon io Oct. 1755, held a living in Exeter; Lysons' Devon 538. 
Emanuel lt[ay (s. Emanuel), b. Fremlngton, bap. i i June i 735, 
sojourner 18 IIay 1753 to 16 July 1756 , I/I. 22 [a}" 1753, Dev. 756, 
vac. i774 by pres. to Baverstock in Wilts ; B.A. 5 Feb. 176o, I.A. 
25 June 176o , B.D. 6 July 1761 ; el. C. of Merton, Oxon 24 Sep. 
 758; V. of Ilfracombe 29 Jan. 1771 (certificate from Bishop Keppel 
25 Oct. 773 of its being under £80); bur. there 20 IIch 1804 ; 
Phillipps ii. 87, lO4. 
Richard I-Iammett (s. Richard), b. Clovelly, bap. Woolfardisworthy 
4 Aug. 736, sojourner 3 Ap. 1754 to 18 July 1757, 1. -"9 lIch 
1754, Petr. 757, res. 25 Dec. 1773; B.A. 3 Feb. 76i, II.A. 30 June 
1762 , R. of Clovelly and of Heanton Punchardon, m. Clovelly 30 Sep. 
1777 Priscilla d. of William Henley of Gore Court, Kcnt, by whom he 
had Wilhelmina Dorothea, Richard, James, and Priscilla; d. 24 Aug. 
796; Lysons' Devon cxvii. I22, Drake 22o. 
John Tickell (s. William, of Sampford Courtenay, Devon), 
1I. Merton 23 June 1755 age I8; Petr. 1757, vac. I77o by instit, to 
E. IIersey, Essex z 5 lIch 1769; B.A. 3 Fcb. 1761, II.A. ze Ap. 
1762, R. of Gawsworth, Cheshire, d. . July 18oz ' of Wargrave near 
Henley,' left (by -ill dated 22 June 18Ol) £500 to thc College on the 
death of his wife (w.ho d. Wargrave 4 Nov. 186), to be accumulated 
for buying an advowson ; the sum actually received was £468 7 s. ; 
Lysons' Dcvon 431; letters in Reg. from Dr. Budd the executor 
6 Nov. 816, 8 IIch 1817. 
Sampson Newbery (s. Sampson, of Zclc in Tawton, Devon) 


sojourner 22 l]ay I750 to 28 May 1756, lVi. 26 lIay 175o 19, 
adm. Chapl. 6 Feb. I758, vac. 1786 by pres. to Bushey in Herts 
23 June and instit. 6 July 1785; B.A. °-6 Feb. 1754, lXI.A. 3 ° June 
17.57, B.D. 19 lXIay 1768 , testimonials for deacon's orders 6 July 
1754, el. C. of lXIerton, Oxon 28 June 1765. and 3 ° June 1766 ; 
V. of Long Wittenham 1778-85 ; d. 7 lXIch 1794- 
Edward lViichell (s. John), b. Diptford near Totnes, battellar 
29 lXlch 1755 to 28 Sep. 1758 , M. 7 lXIch 1755 age 18, Dev. I758, 
res. 24 Aug. 1763, m. 1764 ; B.A. 23 Feb. 1762 , lXlaster of Kings- 
bridge sch., then of Bruton, Som., R. of Witham Friar),, Soin., 
d. 1799. 
John Kingdon (s. Roger, by Judith d. of John Cory), b. Holsworthy 
1735, sojourner 27 Oct. 1755 to 6 July 1759, M. 29 Oct. 1755 age 19, 
Der. 176o, vac. 1765 by m. Jane d. of John Hockin V. of Okehampton; 
B.A. 13 June 1759. M.A. 21 Ap. 1762, V. of Bridgerule, Devon (to 
which he annexed the great tithes) and R. of Pyworthy 1781--both 
livings in his own gift; d. Bridgerule 25 lXlch 18o8 ; Lake iv. 3zo, 
Lysons' Devon 71, 425, Coll. Corn. 460, Athenoeum ed. Dr. Aikin 
18o8 iii. 49 i. 
John Stackhouse (2 s. Dr. William, R. of St. Erme, by Catherine 
d. of John Williams of Trehane in Probus), b. Trehane, bap. 15 Mch 
1741 , sojourner 23 June 1758 to 14 June 1761. M. 2o June 1758 
(with his brother William age I7) ; Corn. i76i , vac. 1764 by 
succeeding to the estate of Pendarves, m. 21 Ap. 1773 Susanna o. d. 
and h. of Edward Acton of Acton Scott, Salop, she d. Bath 1834 ; 
d. Bath 22 Nov. 1819 ; Stemmata Chichleana No. 446; Lake iv. 46; 
Bibl. Corn. 681; Fellow of the Linnean Societ)', his lllustrationes 
heophrash" 81 , and edition of heolbhraslus de hisloria plantarum, 
Crilical remarks on 2Elian and other aulhors, and Works on British 
plants and algoe had some reputation. He also published 
Calaclasmi, a poetical sketch of the revolutions which have happened 
in the natural history of our planet, Bath 1786, and 2Cet's trt'lann£ca 
fol. 18Ol ,xith coloured plates of Fuci, Algoe, and Confervoe, ed. 2 
1816 40; Coll. Col-n. 923 . 
Thomas Webber (s. Charles), b. Exeter, sojourner 19 Nov. I759 
to 3 Jul}- 1761 , M. 20 Nov. 1759 age 17, Der. I76I, B.A. 20 June 
1764, lXI.A. 18 June î66, d. 13 lXlay 1768; Polwhele's Devonshire 
ii. 25. 
John Radford (s. Rev. William, of Nymet Rowland), b. Lapford, 
battellar 25 Feb. 1758 to 8 July 1762 , M. 27 Feb. 758 age 7, 


Der. 176 % vac. in his probation year ; B.A. 5 Feb. 176a, R. of Lapford 
1763 ; Lysons' Devon 31o. 
Thomas Baker (s. Rev. Thomas, of Hungcrford), M. Merton 
16 Nov. 1757 age 18, B.A. z June I761 , Sar. I769., vac. i766; 

LI.A. 9 LIay 1764, R. of 
both in Vfilts, d. 1789. 
Arundel Radford (s. 
176o to 5 July 1763, M. 
by having taken V. of 

]3uttermere, perhaps also of Combe Bisset, 

Rev. William), b. Lapford, battellar 19 Feb. 
19 Feb. 176o age XT, Dev. I763, vac. 1783 
Gwennap, Cornwall 28 June 178z; ]3.A. 

27 Feb. 1767, M.A. z4 May 1769, B.D. 3 May 178o, R. of Nymet 
Rowland, d. 3 ° Oct. 18o 5. 
Charles Tyrrell l[organ (s. Charles), b. Fairford, Glouc., sojourner 
8 Dec. 1759 to 11 July 1764, 1I. z 7 Dec. 1759 age 16, Petr. 1764, 
vac. by m. 1775; B.A. 3 June 1763, M.A. 11 July 1767, Proctor 
1771, Prof. of Moral Philosophy 1772; barrister L. I. 1769. 
Francis Cole (s. Francis), b. Treffry in Lanhydrock, sojourner 
7 Llch 176i to Ii July 1764, 1. 8 Mch I76I age 18, Corn. i764, 
res. 13 June 1774, having taken V. of Luxulyan 1773-1796 (where 
John Cole preceded him 1728-73); ]3.A. -o lov. 1769, M.A. 2 July 
1771 ; P.C. of Lanhydrock 1782. 
George Rhodes (s. George), b. lIodbury 174,3, sojourner x4 lIch 
1761 to ii July 1764, 1_ 14 IIch 176r age 17, Dev. I764, vac. 1769 
by instit, to South Pool, Devon 21 Sep. 1768 ; B.A. 12 Feb. 1768 , 
I.A. 3 5Iay 1768 , m. in 1774, V. of S. Erth and of Uny Lelant, 
Cornwall o lXIay i776, res. them 1781 for \r. of Colyton, Devon 
4 Jan. i782 , R. of Stockleigh Pomeroy to death, d. 15 Mch i798 ; 
Çlark i. 58, Davies Gilbert i. 354- 
Francis le Coureur (s. John, of St. lX[ary's, Jersey, by Elizabeth 
Payn), b. St. Sauveur's, Jersey, M. Jesus 6 July 1762 age 17 ; Jer. 
764, Guernsey having no candidate; vac. 1772 by m. Elizabeth 
Perrochon; ]3.A. 19 June i767, v. of St. Sauveur's, d. 18o8; wrotc 
treatise on Cider. 
Francis htlilman (s. Francis, R. of ]3. Ogell), b. there 1746 , 
sojourner 4 July 176o to 6 July 1765, M. 5 May 176o age I3, Der. 
I765, had leave 25 Feb. t77z from Lord Petre to travel for four years, 
vac. by m. i78o Frances only child of William Hart, of Stapleton, 
Glouc.; B.A. 9 May i764, M.A. I4 Jan. i767, lXI.B. 7 July i77o , 
LI.D. 23 Nov. 1776, B.D. io Nov. i778 ; one of I)r. Radtliffe's 
travelling physicians i77I-8O, fellow of the Çoll. of l'hys. 3 ° Sep. 
1778 (afterwards Presidcnt 1811--13; Croonian lecturer 1781 , 



Harveian lecturer t78z); physician to George III, bart. 28 Nov. 
,8oo, F.R.S., d. 27 June 82i; Dean iIilman was bas youngest son ; 
Sir Francis wrote on dropsy, and scurvy, and putrid fever; Gent. 
ilag, xci. pt. il. p. 88 (18Zl); Lysons' Devon cxvii ; lIunk il. 269. 
Thomas Pearce Hockin (s. Rev. John), b. Okehampton, sojourner 
-z June 1763 to io july i765, M. 19 lIay i763 age XT, Petr. x765, 
res. z 9 June 177o, ha,¢ing been instit, to Lydford  Dec. 769, B.A. 
9 June i768. II.A. 31 lIa)' i77o ; V. of Okehampton, d. 1789; 
]3ibl. Corn. z48, Coll. Corn. 373- 
John Sarraude (,s. John, of Farringdon, ]3erks, and R. of Elvington, 
Yorks. Zl Iï)ec. i7. 4. d. Sutton, Sep. 18oo age 89 , by Sarah), 
b. Farringdon, M. Ierton z 7 lIay 1762 age i7; Sar. I765, res. 
'4 ()ct. 1789, having taken R. of Tollard Royal, Wilts i788 , res. 
796; B.A. 3 ° June 1768, iI.A, il lXlay 1760, B.D. 2 Nov. 178o , 
dis[,, from taking D.D. 1788 ; Proctor iî79, V. of Long Wittenham 
(under £7o) I9 July I785-1788 ; Preacher at Whitehall i785 vice 
Thomas Stinton; V. of Bossall, Yorks. 14 Oct. 1796, insfit. 14 Ap. 
1798 to R. of Sutton upon Derwent, on his father's resignation; m. 
tIannah (bur. Sutton 2i Ap. iSio age 44), d. Sutton 3 ° July I8O8; 
l'hillipps ii. 94.99; Gent. Iag. 18o8 p. 756. 
Francis Haultain (s. James), b. Banstead, Surrey, M. Pemb. 
1 Dec. 1764 age I7; 3hi. I766, vac. by m. 1775 .AIiss Stainsforth 
niece to the I3ishop of London; ]3.A. 27 Jan. i77o , I.A. 6 July 
tî71, B. and D.D. 12 Nov. 1794; R. of t-Iomsey near Highgate, 
V. of Eastham, Essex, and of Weybridge, Surrey 1794, d. 28 Aug. 18--7- 
Henry Richards (s. Robert), b. Tawstock lXIch t747, ed. Barn- 
staple, battellar --6 Jan. 1764 to 24 july 767, lI. 14 Oct. 1763 
age i6, Dev. i767, res. 29 June 1794, having been pres. 3 and 
instit. 19 iIch lî94 to ]3ushey, Herts; B.A. 19 June i767, I.A. 
26 Ap. i77 o, B.D. 9 Nov. 1781 , D.D. 9 Nov. i797; m. d. of 
BIr. ]3adcock, manciple of Pembroke ; R. of S. Ebbe's, Oxford I77I ; 
pres. to Long Wittenham  Dec. I788 and instit. 8 Ap. I789; 
Commissioner for the College under the Act for Lighting and Paving, 
in place of Sarraude, z Nov. lî89; Whitehall preacher i787: el. 
Rector 23 July 1797, Vice-Chancellor 18o6-7, d. of a paralytic seizure 
19 Dec. 18o7, bur. in the Chapel in his wife's grave 24 Dec. ; Peshall 
164 ; Gent. iIag, i8o 7 p. 181-82 ; Dr. Richards left his money 
to the College (Reg. --4 Dec. 18o 7 and z Nov. i8io), either to buy 
advowsons or to improve the Domus fund; it was applied to the 
former purpose, and 22 Oct. I833 the R. of Woodleigh near Kings- 

bridge, Devon was bought for £5,000, including the redeemed land 
tax. In 84x the College bought two plots of ground adjoining the 
Rectory, and annexed them to the living- ; Cox x9 o, 239 ; Dr. Parr's 
Letter dated Exeter College, in Johnston's Parr i. (about White's 
Bampton Lectures). His portrait is in the Coll. Hall. 
Robert Campbell (s. John), b. Sutton Benger, Wilts, sojourner 
2t June I765 to 8 July 767, M. 22 June 765 age tT, Sar. x767, 
B.A. 30 June 77 o, lXI.A, i July 1773, lieut, in 119 Foot, and capt. in 
the Guards; vac. 1776 by having taken V. of lXIuch lXlarcle, Hercfs. ; 
V. of lXlordiford and Doure, Herefs. 
Thomas Stinton (s. Rev. Thomas, of Ilfracombe), b. 21 Dec. 1747, 
sojourner 28 June 1765 to 8 july 1767, lI. 26 June i765 age 17, 
Der. x767; B.A. 3 ° June I77O, lXI.A. 27 Jan. I77Z, B.D. i8 Ap. 
i782 , D.D. 4 Blay 785; V. of Great Carlton, Lincs. Ap. i776 , 
Whitehall Preacher 1775-85, preb. of S. Paul's I795; el. Rector 
15 Ap. 1785, d. 6 July I797, bur. by his own desire close to 'the 
outside of the north wall of the chapel between two buttresses, which 
are next to the xvest door eastwards' Gutch iii. App. z45 ; J. lIaskell's 
Ail 1]allows, arking IO7, 56-7, London and liddlesex Archoeol. 
Soc. Trans. ii. 138- 9. On his kindness to (Sir) John Stoddart, see 
Leigh Cliffe's Anecdolal R, miniscences i83o p. ITZ. His portrait is 
in the Coll. Hall. 
Stephen Weston (I s. Stephen, by Elizabeth Oxenham of South 
Tawton; Hearne i i Dec. i7ii), grandson of Stephen, bishop of 
Exeter, b. Exeter i747, ed. Tiverton, sojourner 4 July I764 to 7 july 
i768 , lVl. 7 June 764 age 17, Der. 768, vac. by m. 1784 Penelope 
y. d. ofJames Tierney (she d. Caen 1"789 of consumption, age 32); 
B.A. 29 Jan. i768 , BI.A. I4 Nov. 177o , B.D. 2 Blay I782 ; F.R.S. 
I792, F.S.A. 1794, R. of Blamhead, Ige,,'on 29 Ich 777-t79o; pres. 
by the Commissioners of the Great Seal i783 and instit. 17 Jan. I784 
to Hempston Parva, Devon, res. I823, d. London 8 Jan. 1830 ; mem. 
in Gent. lXlag. Ap. i83o p. 370-3 and Ap. I784, and in(W. Upcott's) 
]3iog. Dict. of Living Authors x86; Eccl. Ant. iii. 69; N. and 
Gleanings v. 6; published Iïaggiana 776, 1]t'rmesianax 784, 
A sermon al /he isho's Iïsi/alion al ïr'o/nes 1785, 1]ora/t'us cure 
Grcecis collalus I8oi, IVerneria 8o5, and contributed notes to 
Bowyer's New Testament ed. 3 ; some of his Chinese studies are 
remarkable: Hist. Comm. 885 p. 406, lolwhele v. I9i, W. Antiq. 
x. 53- His portrait is in the Coll. Hall. 
Joseph At'ell Small (s. Joseph), b. Cirencester, so}ourner 4 July 


764 to 13 July i77 o, M. 4 July I764 age I6, Petr. I77 o, vac. by 
m. i778 ; B.A. 30 June 768, M.A. 2 July I77I, B. and D.D. 
22 June I78 ; R. of one moiet¥ of Burnsall in Craven, Yorks.; 
V. of Congresbury; el. I781 P.C. of S. James', Bristol, by the 
Corporation; chaplain to the King 792, preb. of Glouc. t794, 
d. ]3ristol  2 Ap.  814. 
John Toms (s. Lewis), b. Bishop's Nympton, sojourner 24 lXIay 
766 to i2 July i77 o, M. 15 May i766 age 18, Der. 177o; B.A. 
23 Feb. i77o, M.A. i6 Oct. i772 , B.D. 24 Feb. I782 , disp. from 
taking D.D. i79 o, d. Bishop's Nympton 9 lXla), 8oo. 
Petcr Fisher (s. Rev. Thomas and Elizabeth, of Little Torrington, 
he x'as but. 22 lXlch 177, she 17 June i792), bap. 19 Ap. I749, 
sojourner 2o Mch I769 (?previously) to i2 July i77 o, M. 17 June 
i766 , Petr. 177o, res. I4 iXlch i774 having become R. of Little 
Torrington; B.A. 26 Ap. I77O , R. of Thornbury, Devon I78I, 
d. Torrington i June 18o 3 leaving a widow and nine children, mon. 
in S. aisle of church, his widow Jane d. i Nov. 1832 age 82; 
of their sons, Richard d. 2o Mch I796 age 19, Jolm 18 Ap. 
1791 age 4- 
William Salkeld (s. Robert, of Southampton Buildings, London), 
b. S. Andrew's, Holborn 1749, ed. Eton, Reynolds exhibitioner 1767, 
M. i6 Oct. 1767 age i8, Petr. 1771, vac. by m. 178i ; ]3.A. 3 ° Ma¥ 
i77i, M.A. 9 July i774, M.B. 13 Nov. i777, bur. 24 Fcb. 1812; 
Ilutchins i. -',7o-i. 
Thomas Bray (Fellow i73i), el. Rector 22 Oct. i77 I, d. 28 Mch 
William Smith (s. Henry," of S. Stephen's, Bristol), b. BÆistol 
25 Dec. i749, ed. Eton, M. 26 Oct. 769 age I9, Reynolds ex- 
hibitioner Iî7o ; Petr. 177, vac. by m. i78o ; B.A. 17 June I777, 
M.A. 19 July I783; R. of W. Worlington 783, of Bideford 3 Oct. 
1783, res, 18o4, of Kingswinford 8o4, d. 8 Ap. 18I 4 ; Gem. Mag. 
184 i. 516. 
John Jago (s. John, V. of Tavistock, by Ann d, of Nathaniel 
]eard, V. of Tavistock i7ol-3i), b. there i751, sojourner 3 ° Mch 
77o to 4 July i772 , M. 9 Mch i77o age i8, Petr. 1772, vac. 
1782 ; 13.A. 2o Feb. 1776 , M.A. i' July 1777, B.C.L. 22 Nov. I781 , 
/3. and D.D. 9 July I793 ; R. of Whimple and V. of Rattery i78i , 
both in Dcvon; exchanged Whimple for V. of Milton Abbot i786, 
which he res. to his s. John i818 but, his s. dying before him, he was 
reappointed and held it till his death 8 Nov. i835 ; m. Lamorran 


23 Sep. x 786 Lucretia Bedford d. of Edward Stephens of Plymouth 
(b. 8 Sep. x764, d. Plymouth I7 Nov. x84o) ; Coll. Corn. 4xo. 
John Dupr6 (x s. John, R. of S. Heliers, by Mary l\Iillais), 
b. S. Heliers, M. Pemb. 13 Mch x769 age x6; Jer. I772, vac. by m. 
«783 Eleanor; B.A. x6 Feb. i776, M.A. x7 lIay i776, B. and D.D. 
x7 Dec. x79 o, V. of Mentmore, Bucks x784-x834, of Toynton Ail 
Saints, Lincs. i8. 4-34; lIaster of Tringhead and then of Berkhamp- 
stead schools, d. Wyke cottage near Weymouth x Dec. x834, his 
wife d. xz Nov. xS 7 in her 7oth year, both bur. at Wyke Regis, 
Dorset; Hutchins ii. 85; he published  volumes of serinons x782 
and 1787 ; European lIag, iIch 1782 i. zoi. 
Edmund Herring (s. William, R. of t3otus Fleming, Cornwall and 
Newton S. Petrock, Devon, who d. 5 May 783 age 78, by Susanna 
Spettigue, m. ]3ickleigh z 3 Jan. 739, d. 4 Nov. 8oo age 77), b. 
]3otus Fleming i8 Ap. i75z, sojourner 4 Ap. 77o to 3 July i773, 
M. 3 Ap. i77o, Corn. I77;3, ]3.A. 8 Feb. 777 : vac. by m. z7 Mch 
I779 Elizabeth d. of George Warmington Bewes of Launceston, she 
d. i8 June Sxl age 65; R. of Newton S. Petrock i783; d. Iz Dec. 
18zz ; Lysons' Devon 387 ; W. Antiq. iv. z63, Coll. Corn. 35z. 
Richard ClarRe (s. John), b. Totnes, sojourner 7 Mch i77i to 
5 July i774, M. 7 Mch i771 age zo, Petr. I774, vac. by m. i784 
Miss Wise; ]3.A. z8 lXlay 777, M.A. z 3 May 778; R. of ]3edale in 
the N. Riding i783-97, d. there io Jan. i797. 
Richard Vivian (3 s. Thomas, by lIary d. of John Hussey of 
Truro, Bibi. Coin. 836), b. Cornwood i Aug. I754, M. io May 
77 I, Eliot exhibitioner; Petr. I774, res. z1 June i798, having 
been pres.  and instit, z 5 Nov. I797 to R. of Bushey; m. 13ushey 
7 Aug. i798 Mary Catherine d. of E. J. Willshire Emmett of Dalton, 
Herts, she d. zz Oct. I843 ; B.A. z8 Feb. i778 , M.A. il July I778, 
B.D. 3 Mch i789, Proctor 787 ; V. of Mullion, Cornwall i78o 
(under £8o), res. z6 Nov. t797: d. suddenly in the Strand, of angina 
pectoris, 3 May 8.5, Gent. lIag. 825, i. 57I. 
John Penrose ( s. John, V. of Gluvia», by Elizabeth d. of Rev. 
John Vinicombe of Exeter), b. Gluvias I 5 Aug.  753, ed. Truro, M. 
6 3Iay t77I, Eliot exhibitioner ; Corn. 774, 13.C.L. 6 lIch  778, vac. 
by m. z Ap. 778 Jane z d. of Rev. John Trevenen (she d. 15 July 
i818); R. of Cardynham 777-8z, of Perran-Uthnoe 78z, V. of 
Constantine; R. of Fledborough, Notts i783 (mentioned i788 in will 
of Elizabeth Duchess of Kingston), V. of Thorney, Notts 9 lIay 
I8O3 d. Fledborough I4 Sep. 8z9 ; Bibi. Corn. 457, Coll. Corn. 7z- 

Robert Butler (s. Rev. Joseph), b. S. Clement Danes, London, 
sojourner lO Oct. 1772 to 3 July 1775, lI. io o¢t. i772 age 19 as 
of Langley, Bucks, Petr. x775, vac. 1780 by taking the R. of Inkpen, 
]3erks; B.A. 25 June 1778, B.C.L. 2 June 1779. 
John Harding (s. Thomas, of Pilton), b. lIarwood, sojourner 
14 Dec. 1772 to 6 July 775, M. 17 Dec. 1772 age 17, Dev. I775; 
B.A. i Feb. 1779, II.A. 28 Ap. 1779, B.D. 26 Oct. 179o, d. 28 Dec. 
Robert Laxton (s. Rev. Robert), b. Leatherhead, Surrey, M. Pemb. 
2 Ap. 1773 age i8; Shi. I775 as of Croydon, Surrey; B.A. J6 Feb. 
1779, d. 1783 . 
Thomas Car)" Leach (s. Philip, R. of Boconnoc and Bradock; 
Lake i. 122), b. ]3oconnoc 1753, sojourner -5 Ap. 177 to 8 July 
1775, lI. 26 Ap. 1771 age 18, Corn. J776; B.A. 23 Feb. 1775, II.A. 
3 Ap. lî78, B.D. 9 June 1784, d. i June 1785, but. 4 June in the 
south part of the Chapel; Gutch iii. App. 247 ; Bibl. Corn. 308 ; Hist. 
Comm. ii. 127. 
I:aac Frov¢d (s. Edward), b. Longbridge Deverill, ]3rixton, Wilts, 
M. lIerton 9 Ap. 177-'- age 18; Sar. x776, vac. 1779 by having 
taken V. of Bishop's Castle, Salop; 13.A. 16 Feb. 1776 , II.A. 13 Feb. 
1779 ; R. of Shrawardine, Salop 1782 by dispensation, d. 3 Dec. 1835. 
James Gould (s. William), b. Southmolton, sojourner 24 Oct. 774 
to lO July 1778, M. io Oct. 1774 age 17, Der. I778; vac. by m. 
Southmolton 24 Feb. 1789 Elizabeth d. of Joseph Palmer, (Palmer 
Pedigree 1892 p. I); B.,A. 17 June 1778 , II.A. 7 June 1782 , d. of 
fever Nov. 1793. 
John Cole (2 s. Humphry, by Phillis d. of Francis lt, Iaugham), b. 
S. Hilary 8 June 1758 , M. 23 llay 1775 Eliot exhibitioner; Corn. 
I778; B.A..6 June i783, I.A. 2.  lIay i788, B.D. 20 Ap. 1795, 
D.D. io July 18oo, Proctor 1794; Chaplain to William Duke of 
Clarence, through whom he was pres. to the V. of Gulval in Cornwall 
179o ; el. C. of Merton, Oxon 3 ° Jurte i792 for a year, pres. 29 lIch 
1803 tO V. of South Newington (then under £80); R. of Yaverland, 
I. of Wight 8o9; el. Rector 7 Jan. i8o8, Vice-Chancellor 181o, d. 
Marazion 3 Oct. I819; Lake iv. 45, Bibl. Corn. 76, Cox I92, 
IIemoir of Rev. John Russell 1878 p. 17. His portrait by Opie is in 
the Coll. Hall. 
William Holwell (s. Edward, by Isabella Newte), b. Exeter 758, 
bap. St. lIartin's, Exeter 4 Ap. 1759 and named after his uncle 
William Holwell V. of Thornbury, Glouc., sojourner 4 IIch 1776 to 

io July 1778 , M. z lIch 1776, Petr. I778, allowed to travel :3o Ap. 
781, res. 14 Jan. 793 having been pres. to lIenheniot 17 Nov. 
1791 and instit. 3 Jan. 1792, where however he did not reside; B.A. 
5 June 783, I.A. 6 Iay 784, B.D. zo Feb. 79 o though hot in 
orders; F.R.S. 8o6; changed his name zo Nov. 798 (London 
Gazette p.  o) to Holwell Carr on property devolving on his wife 
Lady Charlotte Hay, i d. of James 4 Earl of Erroll, whom he m. 
London 8 lIay 797, and who d. London 9 Feb. 18o in her 38 
year (mon. in lIenhêniot). He d. London 24 I3ec. 83o, bur. 
Withecombe Raleigh, Exmouth. He bequeathed his fine pictures, 
mostly of the Italian school, one of which is 'Christ disputing with 
the Doctors,' (collected in France and Italy 78o) to the National 
Gallery; Gent. lIag, ci. part I (1831) p. 37O; IIisc. Gen. 877 
P. 4  6 ; Lake iii. 3  3, Nat. ]3iog. ix. 177. He gave the College Library 
the Editio Princeps of Homer, Florence 1488 , and the publications 
of the Roxburgh Club. Some one remarked of his portrait (he was 
a sceptical art critic) that it looked as if in the act of saying ' Yes, but 
the original is in the Borghese gallery,' Fred Locker's Patchwork  879 
p. 4 o. 
Stephen George Francis Triboudet Demainbray (o. s. Dr. Stephen 
Triboudet, astronomer to George III. at Kew, in 'hich office his son 
succeeded him and held it 78z-84o), b. Ealing 7 Aug. 759, ed. 
Harrow (Thornton's Harrow 167), sojourner -"7 Oct. 1776 to 16 Oct. 
778, 1I. Ch. Ch. -,6 lIay 775; Petr. I778, vac. 799 by pres. to 
]3road Somerford 4 Feb. 799, Reg. 18 Dec. 8z3; ]3.A. Zl June 
1781 , II.A. z lIay 178z , ]3.D. 9 July 793; Whitehall Preacher 
1784, Chaplain to the King at Kew 18o, chaplain at S. James' 8oz; 
v. of Wittenham 9 Aug. 1794; d. 13road Somerford 6 July 854 age 
94 ; his s. Francis 1[. Pemb. i Nov. 18o9 age 14, his father had 
concealed his marriage from Exeter College for several years before 
1799. He was one of the first promoters of the allotment system, 
and wrote The 19oor l]lan's les! Fr&nd 183o; Nat. ]3iog. xiv. 33 o. 
David Horndon (s. Thomas, Fellow 747), b. St. I)ominick z I)ec. 
759, sojourner 3 lIay 1777 to io July 1779, 1I. z lIay 777, 
Corn. I779, res. z 9 June 794, his father having resigned lIerton 
alias lIartin, Devon to him  793; B.A. 3 ° lIay 178z, II.A.  July 
784 ; m. ]3ath 23 June 8oz lIary Ann d. of John Glubb, R. of 
]3icton, she d. 6 IIch 836 ; R. of Bicton 4 3Ich 181 i, d. 6 Ap. 1845; 
Coll. Corn. 39 o. 
George Avery Hatch (s. George), b. Windsor, 1I. gIerton 3 July 


1775 age 18; Sar. 1779, res. 14 Ap. 179z on instit. 19 Ap. 1791 to 
Rectories of S. Matthew's in Friday Street and S. Peter's in West 
Cheap, London; B.A. 
Weekley, Northants (under £80) i786 , d. 15 Jan. i837. 
Samuel Lane (s. Thomas), bap. Totnes 9 May 1759, at Winchester 
177o, sojourner Nov. i776 to xz July 1780 , 1I. 26 lqOV. I776 , 
Der. x78o, res. at Totnes z6 May 794; B.A. z5 May i78o , M.A. 
9 May i783, R. of Hook, Dorset (under £80)z Feb. 179 ,, d. iSz 7 ; 
Hutchins ii. i84. 
Robert Palk Welland (s. Richard), b. Topsham, Devon, sojoumer 
28 Mch i777 to ii July ,78o, M. 2i Mch i777 age ,8, Petr. 178o, 
res. May i787 on instit, to R. of Shottesbrook and V. of White 
Waltham, Berks May 786; B.A. 23 Feb. ,784, M.A. 26 Ap. 785 ;- 
R. of Talaton Oct. i787, of Dunchideock with Shillingford 26 Oct. 
1793 (patron his uncle Sir Robert Palk), d. Shillingford 24 June I841 
age 84; Lysons' Devon 470: Eccl. Ant. ii. 2, iii. io. 
Thomas Smyth Glubb (2 s. Thomas, by Elizabeth 4 d. of Christopher 
Cunningham, of Okehampton), b. Nether Stowey, Som., M. ,o May 
1777 age i8, Symes scholar 3 ° June I778 ; Petr. I78o ; B.A. 2o Feb. 
i784, M.A. 26 Ap. 785, B.D. i6 Dec. 795; el. C. of Merton, Oxon 
1o July i787 for the next year ; pres. to Wittenham (under £80) 3 ° 
June and instit. 2o Aug. I799, d. 4 Ap. I8Z3 at the house ofhis rela- 
tive Coryndon Luxmoore, R. of Bridestowe, Devon (N. and Gleanings 
iv. 16i) : held office of Iursar nearly 2o years and his accounts were 
in such disorder that the College suffered considerable loss. For some 
rime after this no one was bursar for more than two years; Allen's 
Liskeard 5 z 7. 
Thomas Jackson (s. William, of S. Stephen's, Exeter), b. Exeter, 
M. 8 Feb. i777 age i7, Reynolds exhibitioner '779; Petr. 178I, 
vac. by marriage 2i Oct. i8o6 ; ]3.A. 23 Feb. I78I , M.A. 4 May I786, 
B.D. by decree 23 Nov. i796 (Reg. 23 Nov. i8o4, 29 June 18o5); 
Secretary 22 Fcb. i783 to Hon. John Trevor English Minister at 
Turin ; he was himself Minister Plenipotentiary at Turin 13 Ap. i799 
to i8o 7 ; Gent. Mag. 1799 i. 538. 
John Phillips (1 s. Joseph, by Eulalia 3 d. ofAbraham I?,arnfield 
of Mambury in E. Putford near ]3ideford; m. I4 Mch i74, he was 
but. 19 Mch 1781 age î9, she 2 Ap. 788 age 79, both at E. Putford), 
b. Mambury 2i July î5 I, M. 2 Dec. Iî79, Petr. 1789., res. 8 July 
1791: B.A. 24 Mch 786, M.A. i6 May 1786 , d. unm. 13 Mch 
1828; wrote thc Glossa2v 

Mrs. Gwatkin, to whom he gave it ; Lysons' Devon 424, Bibl. Corn. 
200; great-uncle of E. A. Dayman, Fellow 1828. 
Richard Hawkin I-Iitchins (i s. Rev. Malachi), bap. Bideford 2I 
Oct. 1764, sojourner 23 Ap. 1781 to 5 Mch I783 as of S. Hilary, 
Cornwall, M. 2 Ap. 1781, Reynolds exhibitioner 1781 ; Dev. x788, vac. 
6 July 18o 5 on pres. to Baverstock, Wilts 22 June and insfit. 6 July 
18o4, where he only resided his last three years (Reg. 8 Mch i823) ; 
B.A. 19 Mch i787, M.A. i2 June i789, B.D. 20 June I799, d. 2 
Feb. i827 ; for 33 years Curate of Falmouth ; Lake i. 395 ; t3ibl. Corn. 
243, Coll. Corn. 369 . 
Joshua le Marchant (s. Rev. Joshua, of Guernsey, who d. 12 June 
i794, by Rachel Carey Dobre), b. St. Peter's Port i6 Nov. i763, at 
Winchester 1777, M. Pemb. 3 Dec. i779; Guer. x788, vac. by m. 26 
Mch i792 Sarah Susanna d. of John Glubb, R. of t3icton, she was b. 
772, d. 843; ]3.A. i8 June i783, M.A. 4May I786, in orders, lived 
at Sidmouth. 
Henry Belfeild (s. Henry), b. Studham, Herts, M. Pemb. i i May 
178o age i8; Shi. i788; B.A. 31 Jan. I788, M.A. i2 July i788 , d. 
]3erkhampstead Feb. 1789 . 
William Gritfiths (s. Rev. John), b. Chiswick, ed. Eton, Reynolds 
exhibitioner 178o , 1I. 19 Oct. 178o age 18 as of S. James', West- 
minster; Petr. 1784, vac. by marriage io Mch. 1794, ]3.A. 9 June 
784, M.A. :6 Ap. 787; collated by Bishop Douglas to R. of 
S. Edmund's, Salisbury May 1793, V. of S. Issey, Cornwall io May 
1794, fell over a precipice 3 ° July 18oz, lêft a widow and rive young 
Thomas Duncumb (s. Rev. Thomas), b. Shiere, Guildford, lI. 
Magd. H. :4 Mch 1779 age 18; Shi. 1784, vac. io Feb. 18o6 by 
pres. to Shiere 18o5; B.A. :8 Feb. 1783, M.A. 16 Ia)' 1786 , B.D. 
15 July 1797 (both as Duncomb); d. Shiere 9 Mch 843; Gent. 
Mag. 1843 xix. 544. 
Thomas ,.%tinton (Fellow 767), el.Rector 5 Ap. 1785, d. 6 July 
John Vye (s. Rev. John; a John Vye was V. of Ilfracombe 
177o--1), b. and bap. S. David's, Exeter 5 Jan. 1764, Reynolds exhi- 
bitioner, lI. I Nov. 1781 , Der. 1785, ]3.A. :5 May 1785, M.A. 
5 Mch 1791 , ]3.D. ce Oct. 8oi; V. of Morthoe, Devon (under 
£60) Mch 1795, res. zz Feb. 18o5; pres. to Wootton in Northants 
e 7 June 18o5 but, in consequence of his claim being disputed by 
Heyes (Reg. 13 and 9 June 18o5, z Feb. ItqlO), his fcllowship was 



hOt declared vacant till Feb. 8o; d. Teignmouth 58 June 1833; 
Gent. lIag. 18o6 IxxvJ. p. I54O, and 1833 pt. 5 p. 185. 
Edward llorshead (4 s. William, by Olympia d. of John Treise), 
b. Cartuther, lIenheniot, bap, 29 June 1764, l/l. 16 Dec. 1782 , Corn. 
1785, vac. 13 Jan. 797 by pres. i2 Jan. 1796 to R. of Calstock ; B.A. 
53 lIch 1789, II.A. 55 lIay 1789; R. of Hascombe, Surrey i79 , of 
St. Dominick 15 June 18OO--1803, of Little Petherick 57 Ap. x8o, V. 
of Quethiock 58 Ap. 8Ol, ail in Cornwall, R. of Beaworthy 9 Nov. 
18o7, of Kelly 3 ° Dec. I823-833, both in Devon; Chaplain to 
Prince of Wales and Duke of York, Special Vice-Warden of the 
Stannaries, d. Calstock 17 Sep. x852; m. Kelly, Devon lZ Ap. x79 
llary i d. ofArthur Kelly, she d. June 1832 ; lIaclean i. 80, 83 ; Gent. 
lIag. 1852 xxxviii. 545. 
Robert Hele Selby (s. Robert Hele), b. lIarazion, bap. 24 June 
765, M. 5 June 783, Corn. t785, vac. by m. 18 May 79 t Felicia 
i d. of George Horne bishop of l'4orwich ; B.A. 2 july 1788 , BI.A. 
lO Oct. 789; el. C. of Mcrton, Oxon 11 July 1788 for the next year, 
instit, to R. of Colmworth, Beds, Jan. i79 , R. of Brede, Sussex 1822; 
took name of I/de at the wish of his uncle John Hele (London Gazette 
1791 p. 587) , d. Hastings oving to his chaise overturning 8 Nov. 
1839 ; Gent. lIag. 84o xiii. io 3. 
Samuel Harî (s. Samuel, V. of Crediton), b. Crediton 1762, 1I. 27 
Ap. 1780 age 17, named Chaplain 29 July and adm. 3 Aug. t786, 
vac. by m. lZ May 18o6 his z cousin Arme o. child and h. of Henry 
Cor), of Holsworthy, who survived him ; B.A. 2o Feb. 784, BI.A. 19 
Oct. 1786, B.D. 7 Nov. 1798; pres. to V. of lIcrton, Oxon 2 Blay 
 796 ; nominated by Archdeacon George Moore and pres. by Chapter 
of Exeter to V. of Alternon, Cornwall, instit. 3 o jan. 18o6, res. Sep. 
84, d. s.t,. Holsworthy 27 Oct. 845; Lake i. i8; Iem. Gent. 
]Iag. 1846 xxv. 514. 
John lqeville Freeman (s. Robert), b. Uxbridge, bap.  lIay 764, 
. 4 Dec. 1782 ; Reynolds exhibitioner 782 ; Petr. x787, vac. by 
m. 4 Feb. 1792 lIiss H. bi. Arthenius of Charlotte St., London ; 
B.A. 5 June 1786, M.A. 5 July 79, V. of Hayes, Middlesex lIay 
1792, d. Hayes 16 Dec. 1843 ; Gent. lIag. 844 xxi. 213. 
Samuel Teed (s. Samuel), b. E. Budleigh, bap. x6 June 1768, 1I. 
14 Ich 1785, Reynolds exhibitioner 1787; B.A. le June 1789, Dev. 
x789; II.A. 5 July 79 I, in orders, d. Exmouth 13 Jan. 1792 , bur. 
E. Budleigh. 
John Lea Heyes (s. Rev. Richard, of Rissington ]Iagna, Glouc.), 


b. White Waltham, Berks I763, M. Queen's 17 Jan. I78I ge I8, 
B.A. Pemb. 6 Ap. 1785, M.A. 15 June 1787 ; Sar. I79o ; B.D. 7 Nov. 
1798 ; pres. to V. of Merton, Oxon 3 July i8o6, to R. of Bushey 
7 Jurée and irstit. 8 Oct. I8z5, d. Merton 4 Dec. 18z5. 
Edward Rodd ( s. Francis, by Jane Hearle), b. Trebartha in 
Northill, M. Oriel 18 Nov. 1"/85 age I/, Corn. I791, vac. i* Mch 
18o 5 by pres. Mch 18o4 to St. Just in Roseland; B.A. 12 June I789, 
M.A. zo Ap. 1792 , B.D. --- Ap. 1803, D.D. i2 [Çh 1816 ; Proctor 
iSoz (' he was said to be a disciplinarian worthy of his name' ; Cox 
zo4); allowed by the Visitor (see the previous case of Bray Iï48) to 
hold the living of Dittisham near Dartmouth (for a minor, Robert 
Sparke Hutchins, son of the late Rector) with his fellowship iSoe: 
V. of Lamerton, ])evon 1816, d. z 3 July 1842 ; m. z5 Ap. 1805 
Harriet i d. of Charles Rashleigh; Lake i. 41, iv. 9; Bibi. Corn. 
Willshire John Emmett (o. s. John), b. Redburn, Herts 3 o Nov. 
,770, bap. Zl Dec. ; at Westminster 178,, of Trinity, Cambridge; 
1I. 4 Dec. and el. Shi. z6 Dec. I79I, vac. by m. 5 Jan. ISoo Miss 
Smith of Watford; B.A. 14 Jan. 1795, M.A. i_'2 May '795; legatee 
of Hugh Smith M.D. of Hatton St. London, who d. z6 June 1789 at 
East Barnet, where he had a large estate ; R. of Latimer, 13ucks, 
d. 5 Ap. i86o. 
Joseph Rosdew (s. Richard, Lysons' Devon 415, 578), b. Y'ealmp- 
ton, Devon, bap. I5 July 1768 , 1. 31 May 1786 , Petr. I79U (the 
election was contested, Gent. Mag. 179z lxii. 667) , vac. 1827 by instit. 
to Bushey I9 May 18-6; B.A. 16 Mch 179o , M.A. z8 June 1793, 
B.D. 36 Jan. I8O4 ; el. C. of Merton, Oxon 3o June 1795 for a year, 
v. of South Newington 6 Ap. 18o8 on resignation of Dr. Cole, res. 
i6 May 1818 ; d. Bushey i June i835. There is a silhouette of him 
in the Common Room. 
Thomas Best (s. Rev. Thomas), b. Newbur3', Berks, bap. 4 May 
1768, 1I. x June 1786, Sar. H92, B.A. iz Feb. ,79o, M.A. 3o June 
I794, B.D. 17 Feb. 1804; d. ix Aug. 1830 ; tombstone in churchyard 
of Shaw, near Newbury, where he was Curate z8 years. 
James Reed (s. James), b. Barnstaple, bap. 6 July 1768 , M. Merton 
zo Oct. 1787 and held an Eton postmastership: Reynolds exhi- 
bitioner 1789; Der. I792, res. 15 Ap. ISII, the mother of his pupil 
the Marquis of Downshire having pres. him to the R. of Eversholt, 
Beds, instit, i6 Ap. i8io ; the Marquis pres. him to V. of Hampstead 
Norris, Berks 18,9 ; chaplain to ber Majesty at S. James' 1803 ; B.A. 



22 June 1791 , M.A. 3 ° June 1794; B.D. 22 Jan. 18o3; el. C. of 
Mcrton, Oxon 3 ° June 1793 for the next year ; d. Eversholt 1o Jan. 
1843 ; Gent. IXlag. 1843 xix. 327 . 
John Collier Jones (s. Richard), b. Plympton Earle, Devon 7 Oct. 
J77o, ed. Truro, M. Jo Oct. 1788 , Petr. 1792; B.A. 6 June 1792 , 
lXI.A. 3 ° June i796, B.D. 1 July 1807, D.D. i2 Nov. 1819, C. of 
]XIortlake, Chaplain to II.lXI.S. Namur 29 Jan. 1796, Temeraire 
16 lqov. I'99, on half-pay 5 Oct. 8o2, was one of the English im- 
prisoned by Napoleon after the breach of the Peace of Amiens, and 
detained 2 years at Verdun; Tutor I8o8, Public Examiner I812-14, 
el. Rector 6 Nov. 8i 9, select preacher i8zo-1, Delegate of Accounts 
1824, Vice-Chancellor 828, d. Oban 7 Aug. 1838 , bur. there 2 Aug. ; 
m. l'iympton 6 Jan. 1825 Charlotte 3 d. of Duke Yonge V. of Corn- 
wood, widow of capt. George Crawley R.N., she d. 8 Ap. 1836 , bur. 
in south aisle of Chapel. The College gave £;1,ooo to fumish the 
Rector's lodgings for him, and :ç,, 5oo to put up buildings on the Vicarial 
Estate at Kidlington. He left the furniture (given him by the College) 
and his books to the College by will, and some money after the death 
of his sisters; and also his plate and glass, but the latter were taken 
away by some relatives to Canada after the death of lXliss Jones at 
Plymstock 17 Jan. J873; Reg. 29 Ap. 1823 and pp. 65, 343, 347, 
and 25 Ap. 1855 ; Gent. Mag. 1838 X. 560; Cox 124, 198 , 246, Coll. 
Corn. 13o9; Hist. of Kidlington (O. H. Soc.) 58, 157, 159, 316, 
C. H. O. Daniel Out a][cmor&s 1893 p. 79- 
Michael Dupr (s. John, and brother of John fellow I772 ), b. 
S. Heliers, M. Pemb. 4 Dec. i78o age 3; named Jer. Fellow by 
Dean and Jurats in lXlay and el. 3 ° June 1792, ]3.A. 9 June 1784, 
lXI.A, io Oct. i79, B.D. 2z Jan. 18o3, R. of S. John's, Jersey 18o8- 
18 (under £2o, Reg. 8o9), master at Berkhampstead gr. sch. 1806, 
chaplain of a regiment of Foot, d. of apoplexy Southampton 19 Oct. 
188; Gent. ]Xlag. 88 pt. ii. p. 571 ; his brother Edward vas Dean of 
Jersey 18o2 ; L of Il: If: Phdps i. 2zo. 
Charles Mar8hall (s. Rev. John, toaster of Exeter sch.), b. Exeter, 
bap. 24 Aug. 177o , M. 23 Oct. 1788, Reynolds exhibitioner 1789; 
Petr. 1793, vac. by m. 26 Oct. 1797 Ann y. d. of W. Speke preb. of 
Wells, and niece to the dowager Countess of Guiidford, she d. Lyme 
Regis I1 Mch 1858 age 86; B.A. 6 June J792, M.A. 26 Nov. 795, 
R. of Lawhitton, Cornwall 1798 , built the parsonage 18Ol, d. there 
24 July i8z6; Gent. Mag. 96 pt. ii. p. 18o6, Coll. Crn. 534. 
John IIaydon Cardew (s. Çornelius, D.D.), b. Truro 16 Feb. 1773, 

IYl. 25 lXIch 179 o, Eliot exhibitioner; Corn. 1794. res. 6 June i797 
having been instit, to R. of Curry Mallet, Soin. ; V. of Salcombe- 
Regis, Devon i8t3; B.A. 4 lXIch 1794, I.A. i June 1797, B.D. 
1-. BIay 1813 . d. Curry Mallet 8 Nov. 1853; m. Liskeard 4 Sep. 
t798 Arme Pallet, she d. 14 Jan. 185i age 72; I3ibl. Corn. 55; 
Polwhele v. 64. 
Stephen Peter Ràgaud (s. Stephen, Observer to the King at Kew, 
by lXIary Triboudet Demainbray, half-sistêr of the fellow of 1778), 
b. Richmond i2 Aug. 1774, M. 15 Ap. I791, Petr. I794, res. 29 Dec. 
181o on becoming Savilian Professor of Geometry; Observer at Kev 
I814-27; B.A. 9 Nov. 1797, ]XI.A. 21 OV. 1799, Public Examiner 
I8Ol-2, I8O4-5, I825, Proctor I81O but resigned his office to Prust; 
Savilian Professor of Astronomy 18:7, Delegate of the Press t8'4, 
of Accounts 1825, Radcliffe Observer I827, F.R.S. (Vice-President 
1837-8); d. 16 Ich I839 at Mr. Vulliamy's house in Pall [all, bur. 
in church'ard of S. James', Piccadilly ; printed 27radle_y's Works 1831, 
][arriol's taers 1833, lhe Arenarius of Archimedes 1837, .'olices 
concerning Newlon's trinc],ia 838; selected and transcribed the 
contents of Correspondence ofScienliflc 3[«n, I7o6-4, 2 vols. 1841, 
but only saw the first volume through the press, the second being 
edited by his son (see I838) ; m. 8 June 1815 Christian Walker 1 d. 
of Gibbes Walter Jordan, colonial agent for 13arbados, she d. 1827 ; 
Gent. Iag. I839 xi. 542-43, Agnew's _Proleslanl,'sfrom t;'rance, 
Index volume p. 35; St,phn t«ler Rigaud, a memoir 3y his son 
.[. Rigaudfellow o[.agdal«n, Oxford 1883. A silhouette of him is 
in the Common Room. 
Thomas Hockin Kingdon (5 s. John, Fellow 176o), b. Bridgerule 
1 Feb. and bap. 3 --P- I775, ed. Kilkhampton, M. 6 June iî'9i, Der. 
794, vac. by m. z4 July I8o4 Caroline i d. of Samuel l'icholson of 
Haro Common, Surrey, formerly of Finsbury; B.A. 5 July 1797. 
3I.A. 28 June I8oo, B.D. 25 3Iay 18o8, succeeded his father at 
Bridgerule 18o6 and Pyworthy 18o8, d. Pyworthy 31 Jan. 1853: 
Gent. lXIag. 1853 xxxix. 328, N. and Gleanings ii. 177. He resigned 
Bridgerule in I844 in favour of his eldest s. Samuel Nicholson 
Kingdon ; for his d. Emmeline Maria see Mod. Eng. Biog. 
Theophilus I3arnes (s. Ralph, archdeacon of Totnes), b. the Close, 
Exeter, bap. 9 Sep. 1775, M. 25 June 179i, Reynolds exhibitioner; 
Der. 1794, vac. 24 Nov. 18o4 on pres. to Castleford, Yorks. by the 
Chancellor of the I)uchy of Lancaster; B.A. 6 Feb. 1798, 3I.A io 
lay i798, R. Of S. Petrock's, Exeter i8oo (under £60 clear). R. of 


Stonegrave in N. Riding t8tS-55, preb. of York 6 Ap. 1826, d. 
Ca.tleford 9 Feb. 1855 age 79; Gent. lIag. I855 xliii. 326. 
James KevLll (s. Thomas, steward to Lord de Dunstanville), b. 
Camborne, M. I9 lIay i795 age 17, G. C. 22 June i795 to I797, 
Corn. I797, vae. by m. London 5 June 18t 5 Anne Isabella d. and h. 
of Somerset Davis of Croft Castle, Herefs., she d. Bath 27 July t8z6 ; 
B.A. 2 July i8oo, IXI.A. 29 Ap. i8o2, B.D. 17 June i813, d. Croft 
July 183I age 52 ; Gent. lIag, ci. pt. 2 p. 377, Coll. Corn. 452. 
John Pomeroy Gilbert (s. Rev. Edmund), b. Constantine, Cornwall, 
M. 30 June 179.5 age 16 as of Bodmin, Corn. 1797, vae. bym. 11 Dee. 
t8o 7 Iar)' d. and h. of Iathew Storm of Ilfraeombe, she d. I829 age 
47 ; B.A. 6 Nov. 18oo, I.A. 2 July i8o6, v. of S. Wenn 28 Aug. 
 8 t o, preb. of Exeter .5 Nov. t 815, d. at his son's residence, Barn- 
staple 29 Sep. 1853 ; lIaclean i. 303, ii. t3; Gent. lIag. 1853 xl. 
536, Bibi. Corn. i i95. 
Henry Richards (Fellow i767), el. Rector 23 July 1797, d. t9 
Dee. i8o 7. 
Thomas Blackall (s. Rev. Theophilus, and great-grandson of 
Ofspring, bishop of Exeter t 7o7), b. S. lIary lIajor, Exeter, M. 28 
June t793 age I7, Petr. t798, vac. 3 Ap. i8t6 by instit, to V. of 
"/'ardebigg, Worcs. 3 Ap. 1815, patron the Earl of Plymouth, to whom 
he was tutor; B.A. 26 Ap. I797, II.A. 7 lIch i8oo, B.D. 9 lIay 
t8I 1. His brother John, a eelebrated physician in Exeter, d. lO Jan. 
186o, Nat. Biog. 
George ,.tinton (s. Rev. William), b. Barnstaple, M. 4 June I794 
a..,ze i8, Petr. i798, res. 5 Jan. 18o 9 on eoming into property, B.A. 
6 Feb. 798, lXI.A, i6 July I8O3, capt. in lIilitia iSot, in the 3 W. 
York i8o4, lIajor of Armagh 18I I ; ? of ]ïlston, Notts, d. London 
6 Sep. 1818 age 43- 
John David Macbrlde (o. s. Viee-Adm. John David), b. Plympton 
28 June 1778, G.C. 28 Ich I795 to 3 July 18oo, M. 28 Ich 
1795 age 16, Petr. i8oo, vae. by m. 19 July 18o5 lIary 2 d. of 
Sir Joseph Radcliffe; B.A. 23 lIay i799, II.A. 18 Feb. i8o2, B.C.L. 
21 Nov. i8ii, D.C.L. 22 Nov. i81i, Principal IXIagd. H. 1813-68 , 
Delegate of the Press 1813, Lord Almoner's professor of Arable 
I813-68, F.S.A. i8o5, d. Oxford 24 Jan. 1868; his wife d. lO Dee. 
i862 in her 9 . year, both bur. in Holywell eemetery; author; Gent. 
lIag, i868 v. 393-94, lIod. Eng. Biog. 
Thomas Melhuish, junior (s. Rev. Thomas), b. Ashwater, M. 
7 .'Xlay ,796 age 8, Dev. 18oo, vac. by m. lO Aug. t8o 9 Elizabeth 


Walter (N. and Gleanings i. -o5); B.A. -o5 Feb. 18oo, M.A. -o6 May 
18o3, R. of Ashwater 14 Nov. 1811 (patron) ; ' Thomas Melhuish 
clerk, of Ashwater, widower and Elizabeth Mill widow of Little 
Torrington, d. of Robert Hamlyn, married by license l Z July 1848' 
(Little Torrington Reg.). He d. -o8 Oct. i861 ; Lysons' Devon 18. 
Boughey William Dolling (s. Rev. Robert, of 3 Vine St., 
Westminster Abbey), b. Aldenham, Herts, 1'I. -o7 Ap. 1796 age 13, 
commoner 17 Aug. i796 to -o7 Dec. I8OO, Shi. 18OO, vac. by m. 
28 July 18o6; B.A. 3 ° Ap. I8OO, II.A. 5 July 8o 5, precentor of 
Drolnore, R. ofMaghralin, d. 13 Jan. I853. 
John James Lake (s. John, R. of Lanivet 177o, but. there 4 June 
18o5), b. Lanivet i Sep. 1781 , ed. Truro, lI. 3 ° 3Iay 1797, Eliot 
exhibitioner 1799; Corn. 18o5; B.A. -o6 Feb. 18o-o, M.A. 5 July 
18o5, Examiner in Classics 1807-8 , d. Bodmin 31 Jan., bur. Lanivet 
3 Feb. 8o9; Gent. Mag. i8o 9 kxxix, i. -o78; Lake iii. 15, Coll. 
Corn. 469. 
Joseph Prust Prust (i s. Rev. Joseph who M. as Hamlyn), b. 
Woolfardisworthy 3 Nov. 1780 , bap. 5 Jan. 1781 . l/I. 3 ° Ap. 1799, 
DeV. I805, vac. 22 Oct. 18.o3 by instit, to Langtree near Torrington 
-o2 Oct. I822; B.A. 2. Feb. 18o3, M.A. 8 May I8O6, B.D. 24 May 
I817, Proctor on Rigaud's resignation 8IO, pres. to W. Worlington, 
Devon I8O4 (under £i-oo); R. of Virginstow 18I 1-39, d. Langtree 
6 May I839 age 58 (tombstone Woolfardisworthy) ; Gent. Mag. i839 
xii. 96, Lysons' Devon clxxxi. 
George Barnes (s. archdeacon Ralph), b. tIarberton, 1¢I. 3 ° Oct. 
1799 age i5, Reynolds exhibitioner; Dev. 18o5; vac. by m. at 
S. Thomas', Bombay I9 Aug. I817 Harriet Penelope Carnac, 
xvitnesses Evan Nepean &c. (see the Archdeacon's letter of 22 Sep. 
I817 in Reg.); B.A. 8 June I8O3, M.A. 22 May 18o6, B.D. 23 3Iay 
I814, D.D. by decree (absent as archdeacon of Madras from i814) 
28 May ,818; R. of S. Mary Major, Exeter I8O9-I 4 (under £I2O, 
see Reg. ISIO), of Sowton 23 May I826, archdeacon of Barnstaple 
IO Mch 183o , d. Sowton z9 June I847 ; Gent. Mag. I847 xxviii. 548, 
66I ; Mod. Eng. Biog. z,. Barnes, G. Carnac. 
George Peloquin Cosserat (s. Nathaniel Elias), b. Exeter, 1¢I. 19 
June i798 age I8; adm. Chapl. I4 June 8o6, vac. by marriage 
-o7 June I809; B.A. I6 June 8o-o, M.A. 14 Jan. I808; R. of 
S. Martin 13 Oct. 1827, of S. Pancras -o5 Oct. 183o, both in Excter. 
Thomas Darke (s. John, R. of Kelly, Devon), b. Kelly, M. IO Oct. 
1Soi age 18, Petr. 18o6; his election was appealed against by 
1 2 



William Bradford of S. John's who was born in Yorkshire and had 
9 votes against Darke's 8, but Darke's election was confirmed by 
Bishop Fisher the Visitor, because Bradford gave no proof that 
Lord Petre held any heritable property in Yorkshire ; vac. by marriage 
3 July i816; B.A. 12 June 18o 5, M.A. 23 June 18o8, Proctor 817 ; 
d. Lew-Trenchard 14 May 1822, 'N. and Gleanings iv. i67. 
John Moore (s. Thomas, V. of Bishop's Tawton at Jan. 1782, v. 
of Frithelstock 1794-18Ol. bur. Torrington, who m. Frithelstock 
31 Oct. 1779 Christiana d. and h. of Henry Stevens of Cross), 
b. Torrington 7 Sep. 1784, ed. Tiverton, M. 31 May 18oz, Der. 
8o6, vac. 4 Aug. 1811 by instit, to R. of Langtree 4 Aug. 8o; 
/3.A. 7 3Ich 18o6, M.A. -7 Nov. 18o8; tutor to Lord Curzon; 
archdeacon of Exeter 18zo and canon 16 Nov. 18Zl, V. of Otterton 
1 Oct. 18z 2 (on resigning Langtree), ? V. of ?drewas, Staffs. 13 June 
i83_; took surname of Stevens x7 July 183z, on succeeding his 
brother Thomas Stevens of Winscott (x'ho d. 14 Jan. 183z, London 
Journal 1817 p. 1389, Gent. 3Iag. ioz, i. 8z-83); m. in the chapel 
of Eon 3 Dec. 1817 Arme Eleanor, 1 d. of Rev. William Robens 
vice-l:,rovost of Eton; d. 3 ° 3Ich 865 at the Chantry, Exeter, bur. 
Petersmarland ; Lysons' Devon 386. 
James Thomas Holloway (s. Jeremiah), b. Neqngton, Surrey, 
ed. Rugby, M. -7 June 1797 age 16, Shi. I8o6. vac. by marriage 
13 Sep. 1813 ; B.A. _o May 18o2, M.A. 12 June 18o7, B.D. 6, and 
D.D. 7 3Iay 1818; V. of Stanton on Hineheath, Salop 1819-55, 
d. Hackney 7 Aug. 1855 age 75; Gent. 3Iag. 1855 xliv. 439; wrote 
77e Analogy of _b-'at'/h 1838 , tap/t'smal ldegeneralfon and Sacramen/al 
Jus/(ficatfon no//he doctrt'ne of/he ngh'sh Church 1842, ed. z, 843 ; 
ucharish'a 1845. 
HIumphrey Waldo Sibthorp (4 s. Humphrey Waldo, of Canwick 
near Lincoln. and grandson of Dr. Henry Sibthorp Professor of 
lqotany, Bloxam vi. 228, 318), b. Skiml:,ans, N. Mims, Herts 1786, 
M. Unir. Coll. z July 18o4 age 17; Shi. I8o6. vac. ' m. 6 Jan. 
818 his i cousin Mary Esther, i d. of Henry Ellison of Beverley; 
/3.A. 3 Mch 181o. M.A. 14 Feb. 1811. R. of Washingborough 9 May 
I8I 7, Of Hatton 1824, both in Lincs., d. 4 Nov. 1865; gave a silver 
snuff-box to the Common Room. o 
Charles Chichester (2 s. Robert, V. of Chittlehampton), b. Sherwell, 
bap. 6 Aug. 1785, M. 31 Oct. 8o3, Petr. 18o7; B.A. 7 July 18o, 
M.A. 8 June 8iz. B.D. 19 Feb. 182o, preb. Exeter 1817, R. of r,-. 
Worlingtotx June 18zz (in succession to Prust. holding it for a minor), 


deprived of his fellowship 184o because his living was over the value 
allowed, but reinstated by the Visitor 29 Ap. 1841 ; at Chitdehampton 
1835, d. Stowford in Swymbridge 13 Ap. 1842, but. Atherington 
21 Ap. 1842 age 56; Gent. IIag. 1842 xviii, lO3; Visit. Devon 178, 
Drake 275- 
John Cole (Fellow 1778 ), el. Rector 7 Jan. 8o8, d. 13 Oct. 
1819 . 
William Edward Hony (2 s. William, V. of Liskeard), b. Liskeard 
7 Feb. 1788 , M. 13 July 18o5, Corn. 18o8; vac. by m. Oxford 
3 July 1827 3Iargaret y. d. of Nicholas Earle, R. of Swerford, Oxota; 
3 Classics 181o, B.A. 4 July 1811, 3I.A. 8 June 1812, B.D. 26 June 
1823 ; v. of South Newington 24 Oct. 1818, R. of Baverstock 4 June 
1827, preb. of Sarum 1841, archdeacon of Sarum 1846, d. Salisbury 
î Jan., bur. Baverstock 12 Jan. 1875 ; Stemmata Chichleana No. 275; 
Lake iii. i39 : Bibi. Corn. 252. 
Peter Jotmson (s. John Tossel, R. of Ashreigney, Devon), b. 17 Ap. 
i787, M. Oriel IO Oct. 1805 ; Der. 18o8, vac. by m. Timsbury, Hants 
o Al:,. 824 Gratiana Samborne d. of Samborne Palmer of Timsbury 
House by Gratiana d. of Richard Stukelev she d. 12 Ap. 1845; 
2 Classics I8.IO, B.A. 8 Feb. 1812, II.A. 20 May I8:, B.D. 26 June 
I823, Proproctor 1815, V. of Long Wittenham 1823 (then worth by 
survey of the Vicarial estate £37 I6S. 8{d.), res. 28 3Iay 1825, C. to 
his father at Wembworthy, Devon 1827, preb. of Exeter 1843-1858 , 
d. 16 July 1869, bur. with his wife at Wembworthy; his d. Èlizabeth 
Arme m. 185o John Curzon 3Ioore-Stevens, son of archdeacon 3Ioore- 
Stevens Fellow 18o6; Lysons' Devon 551. 
John Jago (s. John, Fellow 1772), b. lXlilton Abbott, bap. Tavistock 
3 Aug. i18î, M. 8 July 1806, Petr. i8o9, vac. i6 Ap. 1819 by instit. 
toV. of lXlilton Abbott t6 Ap. 1818 j ? V. of Rattery; 3 Classics 1810, 
B.A. 27 Feb. 1813, BI.A. 26 June 1813, d. Penzance 12 June 1824 ; 
COI1. Corn. 41o. 
Charles Dayman (s. John, of Poughill. who m. E. Putford 9 Dec. 
1777 lIary d. of Jos. Phillipps, in presence of Jos. Phillipps and 
Lucretia Phillipps), b. 18 Sep. 786, M. Balliol 3 July 18o5, 2 Classics 
1809, B.A. 4 3Iay 18o9; Corn. 18o9; 3I.A. 12 lXlay 1814, chaplain 
to the army in Portugal Sept. 1811, taken prisoner, m. 7 Ap. i817 
Flavie Restitude d. and h. of II. Delmaire of Lillers, she d. 1847 ; 
V. of Great Tew, Oxon 183o-44, Select Preacher 1838 , d. Great Tew 
19 Aug. 1844 agc 57; Gent. Iag. 1844 xxii. 438, /Xlaclean iii. 226, 
Coll. Corn. 199. 



John Williams (s. Charles, C. of Shebbeare, Devon, who was bur. 
18 Nov. 18o6, by Margaret), M. 3 ° lXIay 1797 age 23, Bible-Clerk 
lXIich. 1799; adm. Chapl. 23 Oct. I8O9, vac. b)' m. S. Aldate's 
2o June 1826 Arme y. d. of Sir William Elias Taunton, Town-clerk 
of Oxford ; B.A. 16 June 18o2, M.A. IO Oct. ,8o8, B.D. 4 Ma), 182o. 
V. of Probus, Cornwall 1826, d. 6 Mch 1828. Bibi. Corn. 88_-; 
Gent. lXIag. 98 i. 646. 
John Spurway (s. Wi|liam, of Barnstaple, R. of Clare Portion, 
"/'iverton, xvho d.  July I837 , after being R. of Alwington 7o years, 
by Avice Cutcliffe of Barnstaple, who d. 19 Feb. 1856 age 98), M. 
3 July 18o7 age 17, Dev. i8io, vac. by m. 5 Oct. 1822 E|izabeth 
Hole; i Classics tsar, B.A. 2 July 1813, 3I.A. 16 June t814, instit. 
to Pitt Portion in Tiverton 29 Nov. 82 on his father's presentation ; 
d. i 7 Aug. 874 ; in 1816 he was appointed ' Inspector ofthe Composi- 
tions of Undergraduates.' tle m. (2) lXIargaret Weston, d. of Charles 
Osmond, c. of Clare Portion, Tiverton. (In Harding's Tiverton iv. 42 
line 7 from foot read Alwington for Buckland-Brewer.) 
William James (s. William, of Exeter), M. Corpus 7 Mch 18o4 
age x 6 ; Der. 8io, vac.  5 Ap., 815 by having taken the R. of South 
lXIoreton, Berks '5 Ap. I84-,855, V. of S. lXIary's, 24 Dec. 
819; B.A. 24 lXIay 18,o, M.A. 17 Dec. i812, Vice-Principal Magd. 
Hall 5 Nov. 183; d. Lympstone, Devon 2 Dec. 855; Gent. Mag. 
856 xlv. 43_2. 
William Dalby (s. Thomas, capt. R.N., of Plymouth Dock), M. 
28 Mch 18o8 age '5 as of Bath, Der. i8i; vac. by m. Frome  June 
7826 ttarriet i d. of George Byard Sheppard, she d. 7 Ich 1840 ; 
2 Classics and I Iath. 18 , wrote Fnglish Poem reciled al _Recelion 
of lhe Alh'«d Sovereigns 1814, ]3.A. 4 July 814, M.A. 5 Ap. 1815, 
Iublic Examiner 1818-19, Proctor 1825, V. of Warminster, Wilts 
-"7 Dec. 1825-84 , R. of Compton Basset 184-66, preb. of Salisbury 
23 3Ich 1832, d. 3 Dec. 186t ; vrote Leclures on lhe Lire of Samuel 
 834, and several sermons; Sir C. Lyell's Life i. 130- 
Edward Eliot ( s. late Richard, V. of lXlaker and of St. Teath in 
Cornwall, by Anna d. of Edward Pearce), b. Maker in Devon 2 May 
1789, ed. Lostwithiel, M. 7 Ap. I8o8 as of Camelford, E|iot êxhibi- 
tioner 181o, z Classics I81, Petr. I8ii, vac. b)' m. Miss Skeet of 
Barbados lo July 1826; B.A. 4 July 1814, M.A. 7 lXlay 1815, B.D. 
3 Feb. 1825, archdeacon of Barbados 1825-37. preb. of Salisbury 
30 Dec. x48, pres. 1837 to Norton Bavant. Wilts, where he died 
 Nov. 86 : Bibl. Corn.   77- 

John Taylor Coleridge (s. Captain James, by Frances Duke d. of 
Bernard F. Taylor), b. Tiverton 9 July 179 o, ed. Ottery S. Mary and 
Eton, M. Corpus Zl Ap. 18o 9, scholar, Vinerian Law Scholar 1812; 
Der. iSm. vac. by m. 7 Aug. 1818 lXIar)" z d. of Gibb Buchanan 
R. ofWoodmansterne, Surrey; B.A. 4 July 1815, lXI.A. -"7 June 1817, 
D.C.L. 185-.2 ; Latin Verse 1810, I Classics 181_'2, English and Latin 
Essays  813, Engh'sh Poem rect?ed al Rcceptt'on of the Alh'ed Sovereign 
1814 ; Serjeant at Law Feb. 183z , Recorder of Exeter I83z , Justice 
of King's ]3ench -"7 Jan. 1835 tO 28 June 1858 when he retired, 
knighted 1835, entertained at a public dinner in the College Hall 
7 Ich 1835 on his first going on Circuit; d. li Feb. 1876. He 
published an edition of Blackstone I8Z5, a £tf-of_flohn I','le and 
other works, and edited the Quarterly Review for 1824 (Sir Walter 
Scott's»urnal 1890 ) ; Reminiscences of Oxford (O. I-I. Soc.), 247-53, 
Sir C. Lyell's Life i. 163. Iod. Eng. I3iog., Nat. ]3iog. His portrait 
is in the Coll. Hall. 
John Thomas Lys (s. James, Comte de Lys in France, said to be 
descended from a brother of Joan of Arc), b. Guildford, Surrey, lI. 
22 June 18o 9 age 17 as of ]3righton, Shi. 1813:3 Classics 1812, 
B.A. 28 Ap. 1813, lXI.A. 24 Jan. 1816, ].IA. 18 Dec. 1826, V. of 
lXlerton, Oxon 3 Ap. 1826, res. it for Waterperry 2 Dec, 1833, 
d. 4 Oct. 1871. 
James Lampen Harris (s. John, of Radford, Plymouth), ed. Eton, 
M. z Dec. 1811 age 18, Der. 1815. vac. by marriage at Plymstock, 

Devon z 3 June 1829; 9 Classics 
25 June 1818, P.C, of Plymstock, C. 
from Church of England, and wrote 

1815, 13.A. 3 lXlay 1815, I.A. 
of Ringrnore 1819-26 ; seceded 
an Address Io the parishioners of 

PlA'mslock 3 Sep. i832 (Rev. Robert Cox publ. ldccenl S«cesstbn con- 
ider«d in reply, Plymouth 13 Oct.  832, see PO.moulh Erelhrenism 
ea'amined by John Cox, London 1845) ; The carved slonê altar al .S'I. 
Andrew's Church, ]lA'moulh 1841 ; A Zellcr Io lhe Chrisli«oe mcehhg 
in 11r. t[ingslon's lofl, Ix'ingsbridge 1847; Thê Confcsst'onal 1852 ; 
Worth's Thrêê Towns Eibbbtheca 70. 
Thomas Trevenen Penrose (s. John, Fellow iî74) , b. Carwythe- 
nack in Constantine 6 ]Xlay and bap. 18 June 1793, M. Corpus 5 Feb. 
1811; Corn. 1815. vac. by m. 7 Sep. 1824 Susanna lXlary 2 d. of 
Joshua Brooke R. of Gamston, Notts; ]3.A. 7 Feb. i815, I.A. i July 
1819, R. of Weston, Notts 1834-62 , V. of Coleby, Lincs. 1828-62, 
preb. of Lincoln i834-1862 , d. Coleby 5 July 1862 ; Bibi. Corn. 458. 
John Blackmore (s. Rev. John; Lysons' I-)evon 98), b. Charles. 



Devon, M. io Oct. 18x2 age 18, 2 Classics 1816, Petr. x8t6. vac. bv 
marriage z Feb. 1822; B.A. 5 June 816, M.A. 25 June 189; C. of 
Culmstock and Ashford near Barnstaple; d. Nouage-court, Glamor- 
ganshire 24 Sep. 1858, Gent. Mag. 858 v. 535- 
James Yonge (2 s. Rev. James, of Puslinch in Newton Fcrrers, by 
his 2 wife Arme d. of Edmund Granger of the Castle, Exeter), 
M. Balliol 29 Ap. 18z age 8, 2 Classics 185, B.A. 4 Feb. z815; 
Der. 87, M.A. 25 June 818, vac. by m. o Mch 823 Jane d. of 
Rev. Roger Mallock of Cockington, I)evon ; R. of Stockley Pomeroy 
:2 July 18:6, P.C. of Tor Mohun and Cockington 12 June 8.8, 
d. 5 Ap. 83o; one of his two volumes of Scrmons was published 
after his death ; Eccl. Ant. i. 2 o, Co11. Corn. x3  - 
Walter Henry Burton (o. s. Michael, of lIilding, Suffolk), M. 5 Aug. 
814, Petr. 817, B.A. i July 82o, I.A. 7 July 8-_i; Vinerian 
Scholar 6 Oct. 1818, I Classics and I Math. 88, Latin Verse 8x6 
29ruidae, published C»t/,endfum o_fZaz, of eal lrgberO ' 88, 8 ed. 
1856 , d. of consumption at Sudbul'y, Suffolk e 5 Aug. x8-8 age 3z ; 
Gent. lag. x828, 98 ii. 468. 
Robert Bateman Paul (s. Richard, V. of Mawgan in Pyder, by 
Irrances d. of Robert I3ateman, R. of S. Çolumb Major, she -as bap. 
16 Mch 1768, m. 8 Feb. 1797), b. 9. Columb Major zx 3lch î98, 
M. xo Oct. 18I 5, Eliot exhibitioner; Corn. x87; vac. by m. I Jan. 
1827 Rosa Mira d. of Richard Twopeny R. of Casterton Parva, 
Rutland; 2 Classics 1819, B.A.  july x82o, 3I.A. 6 Feb. 18zz, 
Examiner in Classics I826, pres. to Long Wittenham 3o June 8z5 
and instit. 7 Feb. 18-6, res.  Aug. 8-', 9 on preferment to Llantwit 
Major in Llandaff; Archdeacon of Waimea, and afterwards of Nelson. 
New Zcaland; preb. of Lincoln 867, R. of S. Mau"s, Stamford 
164-î _, Confrater of Browne's Hospital, d. Stamford 6 June 877 ; 
/g/bi. Corn. 431-33. 
Joseph Loscomb Richards (s. Rev. Joseph, of Penryn), b.Tamerton 
Fohot 21 Feb.  798, ed. Ottery S. Mary under Dr. G. Coleridge and 
Ir. J. Warren, M. 2I Oct. 815 as of Stoke I)amerel, Der. 88. 
B.A. 3o June sz, I.A. 7 Ap. x822, B.D. 13 Dec. x83-% D.D. 
6 Dec. 838 ; 2 Classics x89. Select Prcacher 8z8, x839, Examiner 
in Classics 18:8-:9; vac. i July 836 by being presented to R. of 
Bushey in Herts x and instit, s i July 835 (when an urn worth £ioo 
was presented to him), res. z7 Sep. 1838 on being el. Rector I Sep.; 
Chaplain to Prince Albert. who was entertained at lunch in the Hall 
at the meeti, of the British Association e4 3Iay 847 ; d. Bonchurch. 


I. of Wight 27 Feb. 854, bur. Ex. Coll. Chapel 7 Mch; his wife 
Frances Elizabeth d. of J. w. ]3augh, R. of Ripple, Worcs., b. 1812, 
m. 28 Sep. 837 , d. xo June 84o, bur. 16 June in the south part of 
the Chapel. He gave £ ,ooo towards the new Chapel ; J. ]3. Mozley's 
Letters I3, xz6. Bibi. Corn. 566, Coll. Corn. 804, Cox. His 
1 sister Ann, b. Tamerton z Aug. 1797, d. St. German's zz Ap. 874, 
m. Stoke I7 Aug. 1827 Tobias Furneaux, P.C. St. German's 828, he 
vas b. Swilly 9 Ap. 1794, d. St. German's 9 Aug. 874. A younger 
sister Harriet Elizabeth b. 18o7, d. St. German's 22 May r859. The 
last surviving sister Arabella Symons Richards b. Tamerton 7 Feb. 
18o3, d. the Vicarage St. German's 2o Nov. 878; Pusey's Life ii.  73- 
Samuel Grover (s. Henry, of Hemel I-Iempstead, Herts), M. Unir. 
Coll. 7 Feb. 1815 age 9, hi. I818; B.A. 26 No'. i818, 3I.A. 
2 lIch 822, d. Hemel Hemt0stead 3 Sep. I822 age 27; Gent. 
Iag. 1822, 92 i. 38o. 
Josiah Forshall ( s. Samuel), b. XXïtney 29 3Ich Iï95. M. I4 Dec. 
184 as of 1Yorthop, Flints., Reynolds exhibitioner 1816; Petr. 1819, 
vac. by m. Edgbaston 13 July 18:6 Frances o. d. of Richard Smith 
of Harborne tIeath, Warwicks., she was b. I795, d. Woburn Place, 
London 7 Feb. 1865 ; Cnsick's Epitaphs of«][iddl«sex 1872 ii. 250 ; 
B.A. 1o Oct. 188, M.A. 5 Jan. 1821 ; 2 Classics and 1 Math. 
88, Tutor 1822, F.R.S. and F.S.A. 828; Assistant Keeper of 
MSS. Brit. Mus. 1824, Keeper t827. Secretary of/3rit. Mus. I828-5, 
edited Wiclif's Bible 4 vol. 4 ° 185o with Sir F. 3Iadden; published 
Cataloes of Arundel and Burney and Oriental MSS. 1838-39, 1834, 
184o ; Chaplain of Foundling Hospital for 34 years, d. Woburn Place 
18 Dec. 863; Gent. 3Iag. 1864 xvi. 391-92, Pusey's Life i. 81, 24I, 
Mod. Eng./3iog., Nat. Biog. 
Thomas Kitson (s. Rev. William, of Shiphay in 3Iarychurch), 
b. Shiphay, ed. Westminster 18o8, M. Balliol 3 Ap. 1816 age 17; 
Der. xSx 9. vac. by m. 7 June 824 3Iary d. of Capt. T. Ley of Little 
/3radley, Highweek, Devon, she d. 23 Nov. t882 age 77 ; 2 Classics 
819, B.A. 9 lXIay 1823, 31.A. 2 July i824. C. of Combeinteignhead, 
and of W. Ogavell 84o-47. of Haccombe 1847-68, d. Shil?hay 
5 Ap. 1880. 
John Collier Jones (Fellow 1792), el. Rector 6 Nov. I89, 
d. 7 Aug. x838. 
Carré William Tupper (2 s. Daniel, of Hauteville House, Guernsey, 
by Catherine, 1 d. of John Tupper), b. 1797, M. 26 IIay 1814 
age 16, then exhibitioner Pemb. i816; Guet. i89o (a cae as 

between him and Havilland Durand of Pembroke, s. of the Dean of 
Guernsey, was sent to the Visitor 4 July 1819, Reg. 8 June 182o); 
vac. 1 Dec. 1832 by not proceeding to degree of B.D. ; B.A. io Dec. 
88, lXI.A. 24 lXlay 82o, d. Guernsey 26 Mch t88 ; rn. 9 Jan. 
833 Eliza Jane 5 d. of Thomas Priaulx of lXlontville, Guernsey, she 
d. 6 Ap. 188o age 77. 
George Nutcomb Oxnam (x s. Rev. Williarn, who d. 22 Nov. 
18o 9, by his 2 wife Anne d. of George Nutcombe Nutcornbe, Chan- 
cellor of Exeter), b. Paul near Penzance 17 Nov. 799, M. Wadharn 
 t Dec. i86,  Classics 182o, B.A. 24 lXlay 182o; Corn. iSo, vac. 
by m. 2 lXIay 83o Caroline i d. of Dr. Warwick Young Churchill 
Ilunt, V. of Bickleigh, Devon, she d. Kensington IO Dec. 1849, bur. 
Bickleigh ; rn. (2) Hamburg 1852 lXlary Emma sister of his first wife, 
she d. Kensington 8 Dec. t854, bur. Brompton Cernetery; rn. (3) 
7 Jan. 858 Charlotte Ellis 6 d. of John lilligen Seppings, of Culver 
house, Chudleigh, I)evon, b. 2 lXlch 822, d. 17 Earl's terrace, 
Kensington 7 July 88o age 58; M.A. 3 June I823, barrister 
L. I. zz Nov. 825; d. Kensington 15 Dec. 873, bur. Brompton 
Ccrnetery ; Pedigree of Boase ed.  893 p.  i5. 
Sidney William Cornish (s. Robert, by Frances Ann d. of Joseph 
Squier}. b. Exetcr, ed. Ottery, comrnoner 8 June i88 to 13 lXlay 
86.-', M. 9 June 88 age 17, Acland exhibitioner; Petr. i8z9., vac. 
e 3 Nov. 828 by instit, to V. of South Newington 13 NO','. 18-.27, res. 
Ladyday 836; z Classics i822, B.A. 2o June iszz, M.A. 17 Dec. 
8z5, B.D. 3 ° June 836, D.D. i July 1836 ; Master of Gr. sch. at 
Ottery I824-63, V. of Ottery 18 Nov. 841-74 , d. Seaton  Aug. 
174 age 73 ; wrote Clavis ttomil«lica 834 , Failh in the effca 9, of 
lhe mcans of grace, Visitation Sermon 84z, Short iVoles on lhe church 
and parish of Olh'r.v S. «Uary 1869; m. Exeter 30 iXlay iSz 9 Jane 
 d. of S. Kingdon of Southernhay. 
James Charles Clutterbuck (z s. Robert and iXlarianne), b. Wat- 
ford, Hcrts 1 July 18o, ed. Harrow, cornrnoner 15 Dec. iSzo to 
i t Ap. 859 , M. 15 Dec. 1820, Shi. I8, vac. 19 Jan. I831 by 
instit, to Wittenham 14 Jan. 83o ; contributed largely to the new 
parish schools ; I3.A. 23 Feb. 1826, M.A. 6 Dec. 1827, C. of Watford, 
IIerts, Rural Dean of Abingdon 1869, d. 8 iMay 885, wrote several 
works on Geology and the Drainage of the Tharnes Vailey; Burgon's 
l'a,ele Good lA'n ii. 115, 249-5 o. 
Edward Coleridge (brother of Sir J. T. Coleridge), b. Ottery, 
II. Corpus . Feb. 88 agc '7, cxhibitioner, 2 Clasics 82,. B.A. 


16 Feb. 1822 "! Dev. 18 3, vac. by m. Eton 3 Aug. 1826 Mary i d. of 
Dr. Keate the Head Master; m. (2) Mary Caroline d. of Rev. lXIr. 
13evan; M.A. i Feb. 1827; instituted and inducted to R. of Monk- 
silver, Soin. 3 ° Oct. 1825, Assist. 1Master at Eton ]824-5 o, Lower 
Master 185o-57, Fellow 18,37, V. of lXlaple Durham, 13erks 1862, 
d. 18 lXlay 1883. 
Hcnry 13ellenden Bulteel (s. Thomas, of Plymstock), b. 13ellevue 
near Plymouth 18oo, 1I. 13rasenose  Ap. 1818, B.A. 30 May i822 
Der. 1828, vac. by m. 6 Oct. 1829 Eleanor sister of C. J. Sadler, 
alderman of Oxford, she d. Plymouth 25 Scp. 1878 age 88; 
9 June 1824, C. of S. Ebbe's, Oxford 1826, d. Plvmouth 28 Dec. 
866. IIe published a sermon on  Cor. ii. 2, preached at S. 3Iary's 
6 Feb. 1831. Dr. 13urton wrote some Remarks on it, and 13ulteel 
wrote a Reply; Gent. lXlag. 1867 iii. 258 ; Mozley i. 228, 350. Life of 
W. W. Phelps ii. 11o, Jas. J. Moore s oEonconformd3 tri 875 
p. 14, Cox 244, 248, ]3odl. Cat. z,. Ant-Oslander, J. ]3. hlozley s 
Letters 25, 27, Pusey's Life i. 197. Nat. ]3iog. 
James Thomas Duboulay ( 1 s. Francis Houssemayne, by Elizabeth 
d. of John Paris of Wanstead, Essex), b. Walthamstow, Essex 5 Mch 
18OI, commoner 16 June 1818 to 17 May 1834, M. 16 June I818, 
B.A. 2o June 1822, Petr. 183 ; vac. by m. i June 1825 Susan Maria 
d.of Seth Stephen Ward, she m. (2) 2 May i839 Rev. G.J. ]Xlajendie, 
and d. 13 June 1875 ; lXI.A. 11 Nov. 1824, R. of Heddington. 
Wilts 1828-36, d. Ventnor 3 June 1836 ; Gent. lXlag. 1836 ri. 218. 
Richard Martin (6 s. Rev. Joseph, of Ilam Court, Worcs.), b. Exeter 
3 Aug. i8o2, M. Oriel 14 lXIay I819,  Cassics 1823, 13.A. 9 Iay 
1823; Der. 184, vac. by m. 5 July 1831 Charlotte i d. of J. w. 
Baugh, R. of Ripple, Worcs., b. 3 July 18o9, d. 16 Jan. 881 ; M.A. 
1.5 June I826, Classical Examiner 1830-1, instit, to 3Ienheniot 19 Feb. 
1831, res. 1883, canon of Truro 7 Jan. I8î8, d. 3 Feb. i888. 
John Prideaux Lightfoot ( s. Nicholas of Crediton, afterwards R. 
of Stockleigh Pomeroy, by 13ridget d. of Rogcr Prideaux), b. Cediton 
23 Mch 18o3, ed. Crediton, M. 28 June 182o,  Classics 1824, B.A. 
5 June 1824, Der. 1824, res. on pres. 28 June 1834 to R. of Wootton, 
Northants; lXI.A, t Feb. 1827, 13. and D.D. 18 May 854; Tutor, 
Proctor i833 ; bon. canon of Peterborough 1853, el. Rector 18 Mch 
I854, member of first Hebdomadal Council i854, X, ïce-Chancellor 
1862-66, entertained the Prince and Princess of Wales at dinner in 
the Hall 17 June 1863, d. 23 lXIch 1887, bur. Kidlington. He m.(i) 
Elizabeth Arme -- d. of Lieut.-Çol. IIenrv Le 131anc..he d. 2  Nov. 

186o age 5o, but. Kidlinon ; m. (2) 7 Jan. 1863 Louisa o. d. of" Sir 
George Best lobinson, widow of Capt. Carles Robert George 
Douglas, she d. 9 Dec. 1882 age 52 ; their only child lXIary Frances 
was born at the Rectory 13 Feb. 1864. Mrs. Lightfoot's only child 
by her first marriage, Louisa lXIargaret Anne Douglas, m. in College 
Chapel 14 Jan. 18î5 Frank Willan. The Rector's I d. Emily 
Singleton m. in the Chapel 3 ° Dec. 1875 the Rev. Edward Tindal 
Turner, Re#strar of the Uni'ersity. Both these marriages vere by 
special license. Cox 437, I-.'ep. Comm. on Sci. Instruction 1872 , i. 
257-63, Hist. Kidlington 157. The Rector's eldest sister d. 12 July 
Francis Fulford (2 s. Baldwin, of Fulford lXlagna in Dunsford, by 
Anna 3Iaria I d. of William Adams M.P. Totnes), b. Sidmouth 3 June 
18o3, bap. Dunsford 14 Oct. 1804, ed. I'iverton, M. i Feb. 1821, 
3 Classics 1824, Der. I824, vac. by m. 18 Oct. I83o Mary I d. of 
Andrew Berkeley Drurnraond of Cadland, Hants ; B.A. 15 Nov. 1827, 
.'XI.A. Io Oct. 1838 , D.D. 185o; R. of Trowbridge I832-41 , pub- 
lished Serinons 1837, V. of Coyden, Camb. 1841-45, lXIinister of 
Curzon chapel, .'Xlayfair i845-5o, Bihop of Iontreal 29 June i85o , 
consecr. 23 July, .'Xletropolitan of Canada 186o; d. 9 Sep. 1868, but. 
Mount loyal Cemeteo', 3Iontreal 12 Sep. ; life in Fennings Taylor's 
(of Ottawa) _The lasl three 15t'shoDs appointed y lhe Crown for lhe 
Anglican Church f Canada 1869; Hutchins ii. 699. Ien of the 
Time 1868, Illust. London News xl. 576, 587 (i862), liii. 307 (1868), 
I3urke ed. i868 p. 5_-1. 
John Bramston (2 s. Thomas Gardiner, of Skreens near Chelms- 
lord, by Iaria Ann d. of William Blaauw of London), b. Waltham 
.'XIagna, Essex 18o4. M. Oriel 2 5 Ap. 182o age 17, 2 Classics 1823, 
B.A. 28 Feb. I824; Petr. 1825, vac. 183I by instit, to V. of 
Great Baddow, Essex 15 Jan. 1830, which he held for a minor; as he 
had not gix en a bond of resignation, the Visitor decided that he had 
vacated his fellowship; M.A. 19 Oct. 1826, Master of the Schools 
1828, B.D. 872 ; res. Baddow 1840 , l, r. of Witham, Essex 1840--72 , 
I)ean of Winchester 26 Nov. 1872 , res. 1883, d. Winchester 13 Nov. 
889; m. (1) 1832 Clarissa Sandford o. d. of Sir Nicolas Trant, 
Anna 2 d. of Osgood Hanbury of Holfield Grange, Essex. 
John Griffith Cole (o. s. Samuel, scholar 1788 , and nephew of 
Rector J. Cole, and of Sir Christopher Cole, K.C.B., D.C.L. io June 
1812, hose property he inherited), b. Gulval, ed. Ottery and Charter- 
bouse, M. 7 Dec. I82i age 16. Corn. 1825. res. 24 Dec. 1839 ; 

3 Classics 1826, B.A. 23 Oct. 1828, BI.A. lO Blay 183.-, ; d. 5Iarazion 
Henry Duke Harington (3 s. Rev. James Eyre), b. Salisbury 3 ° 
Jan. 18o8, bap. privately 1 Feb. and received publicly -4 July at 
Woodforcl, Salisbury, ed. Rugby, lI. z7 Jan. 1824, Symes Scholar, 
Sar. 18215. vac. by m. I June 1836 Harriet Daniel idow, of Dcreham, 
Norfolk; 3 Classics and 2 lIath. 18-7, B.A. ", July 1829, 3I.A. 
2 June 183o , Iaster of the Schools 1831-35, C. of Kidlington 1833, 
instit, to South Newington 7 l\Iay 1836 , exchanged it 1864 for Knos- 
sington, Leics. with George Candy (who d. 31 Jan. 1869); d. 1,5 Aug. 
1875 age 68; wrote / «7[anu«l for lhe use of Stonsors lZO London 
1842. His 2 wife Mary, d. of Jupp of Cobham and widow of F. Ashby, 
survived him ; llisc. Gen. iv. -93- 
Benjamin Wills/qewton (o. s. Benjamin Wills), b. Devonport 18o8, 
M. lO Dec. 1824 age 6, Dev. 1826 age 18, vac. by marriage 5 Mch 
83z ; 1 Classics 1828, B.A. z July 1829 ; C..3,1. Davies' 3wrlhodo_r 
Zondon 1873 p. 183-91 : one of the early Plymouth ]3rethren ; for his 
publications see Worth's Three Toz,ns ibliolheca 7o ; and ]3ibl. Corn. 
v. Tregelles S. P. and Dingle E. ; Ce, ll. Corn. 614, 1169, Nat. t3iog. 
v. 398, xiv. 44 ; resides Wickliffe Villa, Newport, I. of Wight 1893. 
John Whittington Ready Landon (s. Whittington, dean of Exeter, 
by the o. d. of John Ready of Oakhanger Hall), M. Worcester 7 3lay 
1818 age 16; I3.A. 4 Jan. 18_.-, 3I.A. 9 June 18z4, adm. Chapl. 
16 Oct. 1826. vac. 7 l'Cor. 1827 by inst. to ]3raunton, Devon 7 Nov. 
1826 and to I3ishopstone, Wilts 1856; d. 14 Feb. 88o; m. ]3ishop'» 
"l'awton 2z 3Iay 18z8 Jane 2 d. of Charles Chichester of Hall ; see 
Reg. on question of Chaplain's year of probation, and Visitor's deci- 
sion 5 Jan. 1857 on a probationer takinga College living; a resolution 
was passed 3 ° June 1827 that the succession to College livings should 
be open to Lay Fellows. 
William Falconer (1 s. Rev. "l'homas, by Frances o. child of Lieut.- 
Col. Robert Raitt), b. Corston, Soin. z7 Dec 18Ol, lI. Oriel lO Dec. 
1819; 3 Classics and 1 Math. 1823, B.A. 2 Dec. 1823, Petr. 1827, 
res. 8 July 1839 , having been pres. to ]3ushey, Herts 26 Jan. and 
instit. 1 lIch 1839 ; II.A. z5 Oct. 1827, lIath. Examiner 1832-33, 
1836-38 ; translated Strabo 1857, the text of which his father had 
edited in 8o7; d. lO Feb. 1885; m. 184o Isabella d. ofJ. Robinson 
and widow of W. S. Douglas, she d. 7 Feb. 1869 ; his sister m. John 
Arthur Roebuck, who vas bur. at Bushey Dec. 1879 ; Thomas 
Falconer's 17t'bh'ogr«ph.' oflhe Falconerfamfl¢l.  866. W. Antiq. iv. 2  5- 

NOTE.--In 1879 the College eonsented to part of Bushey being ruade a separate 
parish, md allowed £50 to be deducted from the income of Bushey on Falconer'» 
death or cession. In 1884 the advowson of Bushey was sold to Mrs. Gregory. 
Hubert Kestell Cornish (3 s. George, of Salcombe Regis, by Sarah 
o. child of John Kesteil of Ottery), b. Ottery 19 June x8o3, M. Oriel 
14 June 1821, exhibitioner of Corpus 1821, 2 Classics 1825, 
B.A. 5 May 1825, Der. 1827, vac. by m. Cheddon, Soin. 28 Feb. 1833, 
Louisa 2 d. of Rev. Dr. Warre of Cheddon; M.A. 19 June 1828 ; 
pres. to Merton, Oxon 8 Mch I834, res. 2 July 184o, C. of Lewannick 
in Cornwall ; V. of Bakewell, Derbys. i84o-69, R. of Hitcham, Oxon 
I869-73, d. 1873 ; transl, part of S. Chrysostom's ttomih'es on the t;'irsl 
ofCorinlhians (Library of the Fathers), publ. fourteen Serinons on The 
Zord's Su],per 1834, Family and lrt'a[e tgra.yers 1839. His  wife 
Theophania Lucy Vernon d. E. Grinstead 17 Mch 1892 aged 64. 
George Dawson (2 s. Robert, architect, of Bangor), b. Liskeard, 
ed. Bangor Free sch., M. 17 June 1822 age 18, 3 Classics and 
i Math. 1826; B.A. 6 Nov. I826, Corn. x827, res. 7 Oct. I84i, 
having been pres. to R. of Woodleigh, Devon 26 Jan. 1841 ; M.A. 
5 Feb. i829; d. 7 3Ich 1888. 
William Sewell (2 s. Thomas, of Newport, I. of Wight), b. 
Southampton 23 Jan. 18o4, ed. Winchester, M. Merton 2 Nov. I822, 
Postmaster of Merton, 1 Classics 1827, B.A. 2 June 1827; Petr.1827, 
English Essay i828, Latin Essay 1829, M.A. 2 July 1829, B.D. 
17 June I[4I, D.D. i857 ; Classical Examiner 1832-33 , Tutor 
1831; Incumbent of S. Nicholas in the Castle, Newport 1831-74 , 
Prof. of Moral Philos. 1836-41 , Select Preacher x852 , Preacher 
at Whitehall i85o ; founded the Colleges of S. Columba in Ireland, 
opened 26 Ap. i843, and Radley near Oxford 6 Mçh 1847 , Warden 
of Radley 1852-6o, d. Litchford Hall, Manchester about i in the 
morning Nov. 13-14, 1874; bur. S. Andrew's, Blackley; wrote 
Chrislian «]Iorals 184o , Chrish'an 1)oh'lics 1844; Leclures on 1)lalo 
1841 , ]:lawkslone ed. 2, I846, Journal of a residence al St. Columa 
1,48 , The Uniz,ersi O, Commt'sst'on, or Lord John t?usself s tgosl&ag 
(anon.) 185o, and translated the Agamemnon, the Georgics, the Odes 
of Horace &c. ; he ed. his sister's An D, tter&erl, and other stories, only 
said to be 'by a lady'; Men of the Time 872 , Annual Reg. 874 
p. 175 ; 3Iemoirs of Samud Clark 1878 p. 147, Mozley ii. 23-28 , 
J. B. Mozley's Letters 40, 71, 12o, Church's Oxford Movement 13o , 
Reminiscences of Oxford (O. H. Soc.) 351, Qu. Rev. April 1891 p. 403 ; 
Pusey's Life, index; Crockford 86o p. 551 and 1874 p. 777- There 

is a memorial window in the Chapel. A biography is given in his 
sister's Some las! words of Dr. Sewell, and a list of his writings in his 
posthumous ll['croscoe of lhe Aé'w Testament 1878. 
James Fisher (x s. James), b. S. lary le Bow 18o 7, ed. Win- 
chester, M. Brasenose (John in matric, reg.) zz Jan. x8e4 age x7 ; 
Petr. xS= 7, res. by letter dated Nottingham e 7 Iay x837 on account 
of his father's iii health throwing much management on him; 
Classics 18z8, B.A. e7 Jan. 183, I.A. z8 çlay 1834, at Inner 
Temple 8z7. 
William Heberden (3 s. Thomas, canon of Exeter, by Iary d. of 
Joseph !Iartin banker of Lombard St., N. and Gleanings iv. 6), b. 
x 6 Jan.  8o4, ed. Westminster  8  7, lI. Oriel e 3 May  8 z 1, 3 Classics 
x85, B.A. x3 lIay 8-"5; adm. Chaplain 17 June x8=8, vac. 7 Jan. 
83 o by instit, to Broadhembury, Devon 7 Jan. 8z 9, res. 874; 
II.A. 19 June x8es, d. London 17 Aug. 89o; m. Littleham, Devon 
 July 1835 Susanna Catherine 9 d. of James Buller of Downes. 
3 s. Charles Buller became Principal of Brasenose 1889. 
Edward Arthur Dayman (3 s. John, d. 1859, m. 8i Jane o. d. 
of Nicholas Donithorne Arthur of S. Columb), b. Padstow  July 
87, ed. Tiverton, M. 4 Ap. Sz 5, Corn. x8=8, vac. by m. 
Tiverton 7 July 184 Ellen Blaria x d. of William Dunsford of 
Ashley Court near Tiverton, she d. e7 Ap. 89o age 79 ; i Classics 
I829, B.A. 2o Oct. I83I , II.A. 2o lIay I832 , B.D. i 
Tutor 834, Subrector I839, Proctor t84o; Classical Examiner 
i838-39 , i84i-4 z, pres. to Shillingstone, Dorset z i Jan. and instit. 
7 June I842, hon. Canon of Sarum i862, Proctor in Convocation 
I852, d. 3 ° Oct. I89O; Hutchins iii. 448, 45o; published .t'll'od«rn 
Ideh'l A' 186 I, tssa A, on Inst'ralt'on 1864, was joint editor of the Sarum 
Hymnal 1868 and contributed to the Hymnary 87z; Ne'man's 
Letters ed. 3Iiss lIozley, Pusey's Life ii. 73, Bibi. Corn. 1153. 
William Jacobson (o. s. William), b. Great Yarmouth 8o3, ed. 
Homerton and Glasgow Univ., M. Edmund H. 5 lIay 1823 age 9, 
scholar of Lincoln; e Classics x8e 7, Ellerton Prize ISe 9, B.A. 
4 June sz 7 ; Petr. 89, vac. by m. S. lqicholas', Great Yarmouth 
e 3 June 836 Eleanor Jane y. d. of Dawson Turner; hon. Fellow 
88e; II.A. 5 Oct. x8z9, Vice-Principal !Iagd. H. 83e-48 , Select 
Preacher 1833, 84z, 1869, lIaster of the Schools 1834-35, Public 
Orator 84-48, Reg, Prof. of Divinity  Ap. 848-1865, D.D. 
5 Ap. 848, Theological Examiner x8îo; C. of S. lIary lIag- 
dalene, Oxford 83o-3e, P.C. of Iffley 839-4o, R. of Ewelme 

1848-65, consecr. Bishop of Cêstêr 24 Aug. x865, res. 88,, d. 
13 July 1884; ed. 'he A]ostoh'c I;'athers I84O, and lishop Sandêr- 
«on's works in six volumes 1854; portrait in Illust. London Nêws 
1865 xlvii. 2it lXIozley il. 26, Burgon's Tzvelve Good2[en ii. 238- 
3o3, ]XIod. Eng. Biog. 
St. Vincent Love Hammick (3 s. Sir Stephen Love, surgeon of R. 
Naval Hosp., Stonêhouse, by Francês o. d. of Petêr Turquand of 
London, W. Antiq. xi. 95), b. Plymouth 9 July i8o6, ed. Ottery, 1. 
2 Feb. I824, 2 Classics and  Math. 1828, B.A. i2 June 828, Der. 
1829, vac. 6 Jan. 1837 by instit, to V. of Milton Abbott, Devon 
6 Jan. 1836 ; ]M.A. 1 July 183o, succeeded fo baronetcy 15 June 
1867, d. 2o Feb. 1888; m. 6 Ap. 1837 lIary 2 d. of Robert 
Alexander ; lIod. Eng. Biog. 
Richard Croft (3 s. Sir Richard, of S. James', London), b. Old 
Burlington St. 18o8, 1'I. Balliol _-,o 1Iay I8z 5 age 6, 2 Classics 
1829, B.A. 17 Iay i829, Petr. 829, vac. by m. Exeter 15 Oct. 
1839 Charlotte Leonora d. of Lieut.-Col. Russell, she d. 1854 ; 
m. (2) I856 Louisa d. of Samuel Holland of Dumbleton, Glouc.; 
I[.A. 9 Feb. 1832, 3[.B. 3 ° 3Ich 1833; R. of North Ockenden, 
Essex 184o-45, V. of Hartburn, Durham 1845-56, of Hillingdon, 
/Iiddlesex 1856-69, d. 17 Feb. 869; on 22 July 1835 gave 
a dinner to the Judges in the Collcge Hall; Denman's Life ii. 24; 
Doyle's ïèmt)tisccnces ! 5. 
Iarwood Tucker (3 s. Marwood, V. of Harpford, Devon I817, 
by Charlotte Jane d. of William Davy Foulkes), b. 24 Aug. 18o4, M. 
Balliol 8 Dec. I82I, scholar 1822- 9 ; 3 Classics 1825, 13.A. 25 3Ia¥ 
1825, M.A. 4 Dec. 1828; adm. Chapl. 29 Ap. 83o, vac. by m. 
i Aug. 1831 (when C. of Honiton) Ann Cranmer !Iiller d. of 
Edmund Nagle one of the two coheiresses of the Beauchamps of 
Pengreep and Trevince in Cornwall; R. of S. /Iartin's, Exeter 
84o-54, of Widworthy 7 Ap. 1862; Bibi. Corn. 809, N. and 
Gleanings iv. 37- 
Edward Fanshawe Glanville (3 s. Francis b)' his 2 wife Elizabeth 
2 d. of Robert Fanshawe of Plymouth, R.N.), b. Catchfrench, St. 
German's 16 Ap. 18o7, M. 28 Feb. 1824, B.A. 19 June 1828, Corn. 
88o, vac. by m. 3 July 1835 Iary Arme 4 d. of Sir Scrope 
I3. !Iorland, vidow of Rev. F. C. Spencer of Wheatfield, she d. 
Oxford 2 Jan. 88z age 84 ; M.A. i July 183o , Proproctor 1833 ; 
R. of Wheatfield i836-54 ' P.C. of Tideford, Cornwall 1854-56 , 
resident .qtoke Damerel 1856-65, C. of S. Blary /Iagdalene, Oxford 

I866, R. of X, relford, Oxon I869-77, d. Oxford 9 Aug. I878, but. at 
Jericho Cemetery. 
Charles Lewis Cornish (3 s. Robert, by Frances Ann d. of Joseph 
Squier), b. F.xeter i6 June i8o9, M. Queen's 2 Feb. i827, IIichel 
Scholar; Der. I83O, vac. by m. ,Iarylebone 230 Dec. I84I Eleanor 
i d. of E. T. ,Ionro ,I.D. of Harley St., London; i Classics I83i, 
B.A. 6 July i833 , M.A. 28 lIay 1834; Tutor i834-4I, P.C. of 
Littlemore, Oxon i84î-48, V. of Cmpton Dando, Som. i859-69, 
held a school at Walton in Gordano near Clevedon, d. there 3 Jan. 
I87O age 60 ; Church's Oaford «]Ioz,emenl 66. 
Horatio Nelson Dudding (o. s. Edward Barr, of St. Martin's in 
London), b. Marylebone 2i Sep. 18o8, ed. Charterhouse, M. 8 ,Iay 
1826, i Classics 183 o, B.A....i Oct. 183o, Petr. x83x. vac. by m. 
25 Oct. i837 ; II.A. 7o Feb. i835, Lecturer Ex. Coll., C. of S. 
Ebbe's, Oxford 1836-37 , instit. R. of Little Stonham, Suffolk 12 June 
1837, res. I84 . for v. of S. Peter's at St. Albans. 
George Frederic Fowle (4 s. William), b. Chute, Wilts 20 Oct. 
7809, M. Balliol 2 Ap. 1827, 2 Classics 183o, B.A. 28 Ap. i831 ; 
Sar. I88I, res. 28 Ap. I841; M.A. 27 June 1833 , barrister M. T. 
24 Nov. 1843, d. Chute Lodge, Wilts, the residence of his brother, 
8 Jan. 1863 ; Gent. Mag. I863 xiv. 260. 
Reginald Edward Copleston (3 s. Rev. John), b. Offwell, Devon, 
M. 24 Mch 1828 age I7, Der. x88I, vac. by m. New Windsor 29 Dec. 
184o Anne Elizabeth d. of Thomas Sharpe; 2 Classics 1832 , B.A. 
13 Nov. i834 , M.A. 3 ° June I837, R. of Barnes, Surrey 13 Jan. 184o 
res. I863 for V. of Edraonton, Middlesex, d. there io Jan. 1878. His 
s. Reginald Stephen is Bishop of Colombo. 
John Ley (2 s. Jacob, R. of Ashprington, Devon i794-1859 ' 
previously toaster at Ottery S. Mary, and C. of Talaton, by Caroline 
d. of Rev. John Hill), b. Ashprington 12 Sep. i8o 5, ed. Ottery, 
cornmoner 1822 to 5 Dec. 1859, M. 2o June I822, B.A. i Dec. i826, 
M.A. i8 June i829, adm. Chapl. 20 Oct. I83I. Bursar and then 
Subrector; vac. 4 Jul)" 185I by pres. 7 June i85o to R. of Waldron, 
Sussex, res. i882; B.D. I7 June I84I; C. of S. Aldate's, Oxford 
I84o-47 ; m. Harriet d. of A. Collett : d. Beechcroft, Torquay 26 Mch 
x89i in 87 year; edited Beveridge on lhe Calecism, and ïco/son on 
lhe Caleclt'sm, and published an Account of ||'aldron, ils clurc, 
mans'ons and manors in Sussex Archoeol. Coll. i86i xiii. 8o-o 3 ; his 
sister m. Robert Hussey, Regius Prof. of Eccles. History. 
Ernest Hawkins (6 s. IIenry, Major E.I.C, by Ann o. child of John 


Gurney of Bedford), b. Lawrence End, Kimpton, Herts 25 Jan. 18Ol. 
M. Balliol 19 Ap. 182o, 2 Classics 1824, B.A. 28 May 1824. lXI.A. 
8 Feb. I8'î' ; Shi. I83I , vac. by m. '9 July 1852 Sophia Anna d. of 
J. H. G. Lefroy, R. of Ashe, Hants; B.D. 14 June z839, C. of 
S. Aldate's, Oxford, Select Preacher t839, Secretary S.P.G. 1838-64, 
canon of Westminster 5 Dec. 1864, minister of Curzon chapel, 
Ma)flair 185o-68, d. 5 and but. 12 Oct. 1868 in the cloister of 
Westminster Abbey. Wrote Documents relating to the trection o]" 
bz'shoprz'cs in Ihe Colore'es I844, ed. 4 1855, l]Ianual of t9rayer for 
ll'orkitç men and their families 1855, ed. 4 I856, The ook of l9salms 
wilh e.,clblanalory noies I857 , ed. 3 I865, and 14 other books : organized 
the Gospd ofS.John rezised byfive clergymen I857 ; Nat. Biog., lXlod. 
Eng. Biog. 
Nutcombe Oxnam (4 s. Rev. William), b. Exeter 8io, ed. Harrow, 
Peel Medallist i828, M. Oriel 19 lXlch i828 age 17, scholar of Trinity 
18-°9, I Classics 1832 ; Der. z83, vac. by m. Pitminster, Som. 9 Jan. 
834 his cousin Jane Georgina d. of John Gould, she was b. Mylor, 
Cornwall t799, d. Torquay I3 Sep. 87i ; B.A. i 3 Nov. 1834, M.A. 
z 7 Dec. 1839; V. of Modbury, Devon i834, preb. Exeter 26 Jan. 
185o, d. Modbury 13 Sep. 1859 ; Gent. Mag. 1859 vii. 535- 
Robert Jefferies Spranger (1 s. Robert, R. of Toynton, Lincs. and 
V. of Tamerton Foliot, Devon, pres. by Lord Eldon), b. Tamerton, ed. 
Charterhouse, M. xo Mch 183o age 18, first open scholar 1831 ; Der. 
183u; Tutor i839; res. 26 Mch I84I;  Classics i834, B.A. 2 July 
i835 , M.A. 9 June i836 ; d. Southampton 29 Aug. 1888; wroteFadh 
of Apostles as ddivered by S. Irenaeus 86I ; Lectures on First Chapler 
of Genest's 1863 ; Studies from the Falhers--27ze .E'xodus--1866 ; and 
other single sermons. J.B. Mozley's Letters p. 223. 
John Carey (2 s. James, of Guernsey), B.A. Trin. Camb. 833, 
incorp. ]3.A. Oxford 14 Jan. 1833 ; Guet. I833 ; d. 25 Dec. i836 age 
25 ; Gent. Mag. I837 vii. 216. 
Gustavus Townsend Stupart (i s. Gustavus, capt. R. N.), b. 
Starcross 25 July 18i 3, ed. Ottery, M. 3 ° June i83o , Der. i833, vac. 
2o Dec. 1841 by instit, to V. of lXIerton, Oxon 20 Dec. 1840, reS. 
Aug. 1863; 2 Classics 1834, B.A. 30 June ,837, d. o June 868; 
translated S. Chrysostom's I-lomh'cs on S. John, 13art t' Iomt'ltés 1-41 
in Library of the Fathers I848. 
John Philip Hugo (2 s. Thomas), b. Crediton, M. Wadham 23 June 
1829 age I7; 4 Classics and i ]Math. i833, B.A. 15 Iay 1833 , Math. 
Scholar 1834, Der. z84, vac. bv m. Crediton 5 Nov. 1842 lXIaria 

Cleave 2 d. of John Smith of Crediton; lXI.A. 3 Ap. 1837, instit, to 
Exminster 8 Dec. 1841, d. there 29 Oct. 1862 ; Gent. lXlag. 1862 xiii. 
Willlam Wyatt Woollcombe (i s. William M.D., of Plymouth, by 
Anne Elford d. of W. Wyatt R. of Framlingham, Suffolk, lXIisc. Gen. 
88z p. 287), b. Plymouth Ap. 18I 3 , M. IO June 183o age 17 , 
3 Classics 1834, Dev. I884, res. 27 June 1854 on instit, to R. of 
Wootton, Northants, res. I882 ; B.A. 3 ° June 1837, M.A. 8 Mch 
838 , B.D. 2I June I85o; P.C. of Iffley, Oxon 84o-54; d. 25 Nov. 
William Charles Buller (2 s. Sir Antony, puisne Judge at Calcutta, 
by his cousin Isabella Jane 7 d. of Sir William Lemon), b. Gluvias 
i812, M. Oriel 9 Dec. I83o age 18,  Math. I835, B.A. 14 May 1835, 
Corn. I886,vac. i Dec. 851 by not taking the degree of B.D. ; M.A. 
2o Nov. i838, barrister L. I. 7 May 84o, d. 26 Aug. I875 age 62 ; 
Visit. Corn. 58, Coll. Corn. 120. 
William Andrews (3 s. William, of Salisbury J.P. by Mary Theresa 
d. of J. Allan of Salisbury), b. Salisbury 26 Feb. i812, M. 27 Jan. 
I83I, then exhibitioner at Queen's i832 ; 2 Classics 1835, B.A. 6 June 
1835, Sar. 1886, vac. 6 Nov. 1855 by instit, to R. of Broad 
Somerford, Wilts 6 Nov. 1854, m. I5 Jan. I856 Mary Anne y. d. of 
William Croome J.P. of Glouc.; ILA. 8 Feb. 838 , B.D. 16 May 
1849; Master of the Schools 184o-41, Proctor I848, d. 24 Sep. 1887. 
John Brande Morris (i s. Rev. John, Michel fello" of Queen's, 
D.D., of Brentford, Middlesex, by Anna Frederika d. of Augustus 
Everard Brande; and nephew to the distinguished chemist Wi|liam 
Brande), b. New Brentford 4 Sep. 812, M. Balliol 17 Dec. I83o ; 
2 Classics 1834, B.A. 2o Nov. 1834 , Petr. 1887, res. 24 Jan. 1846 
on becoming a Roman Catholic; M.A. 8 July 1837, d. Hammersmith 
9 Ap. 188o; trans. S. Chrysoslom on lhe lomans I84I, and Selecl 
ttomihës Of S. phremfrom lhe Syriac I846 ; wrote prize essay on the 
Conversion of lhe ttindus 1843; lralure, a lharable I842 ; Taleelha 
](oomee, or lhe gospd lhroheoE of our [-ady's ,ssumlion, a drama 
verse 1858 ; Jesus the Son of g][ary z '¢ols. I851 ; Introduction fo the 
uchart'sl 1878 ; Oliver's Collections llus[raltng lhe hislor.y of lhe 
Calholic religion in the Weslern Counh'es 1857 pp. 357-59, Cox 31 t, 
Mozley ii. p. io ; J. H. Newman's Letters, ed. Miss Mozley; N. and 
Q. t888 p. 48, Church's Oxford .Iovement 205, Pusey's Lire ii. 413, 
504, 507, Nat. Biog. 
William Corbet le Breton (o. s. William), b. S. Helier's, 1tl. Pemb. 


23 Feb. I831 age 15, lIorley Scholar, 3 Classics 1835, 13.A. 26 Nov. 
I835 ; Jer. x8;37, vac. by m. S. Luke's, Chelsea, 8 July I842 Emilia 
Da,cis y. d. of William lIartin ; II.A. 26 Oct. 1837, Dean of Jersey 
I85o, R. of S. Saviour's, Jersey 1850-75 , of S. Helier's 1875, d. 
London 58 Feb. 1888; Pycroft i. 64, 67, 114. 
Louis Woollcombe (z s. Rev. Henry, d. 1861, m. I8 Ap. I812 
Jane Frances z d. of Sir Thomas Louis), b. 13roadhembury 1814, 
M. Wadham 9 Feb. I832 age 17, scholar of Pembroke, z Classics 
x835 , B.A. 3 Dec. 1835, Der. x837, vac. 14 Jan. x846 by instit, to 
R. of Petrockstow, Devon I4 Jan. I845; v. of lIenheniot 1883- 7 ; 
BI.A. 6 June 1838 , d. 19 Ap. i889; m. 1854 Augusta Rundell 
d. of Rev. Charles Brown, she d. 17 Ap. I892 ; glisc. Gen. i882 
p. 288. 
t'hilip Mules (1 s. Philip, by 2 d. of Col. Vibart of Amberd House, 
Soin.), b. Honiton 8 No'. 2812, ed. Eton 1829, M. 13rasenose lO Oct. 
1832 , 2 Classics 1836, B.A. 54 Nov. 1836 ; I)ev. 1887, vac. by m. 
56 Ap. 855 Arme d. of William Egerton of Gresford Lodge, Den- 
bighs. ; II.A. 1o Ap. 1839, 13.D. 1851 ; examining chaplain to Bishop 
of Gibraltar 1845-47, chaplain to Duke of Rutland at ]3elvoir Castle 
1848, d. there 56 Ap. 1892 ; wrote in the Cristian Remembrancer 
and Fraser's Magazine; Lysons' Devon ci. 
Thomas Henry Haddan (1 s. Thomas, solicitor, by Mary Ann d. 
of John Haddan), b. City of London 1814, ed. Finchley, M. Brasenose 
2 July 1833 age 18, 1 Classics and 1 hIath. 1837, B.A. 5 May 183" / ; 
Petr. 887, res. 11 Jan. 1843; English Essay 1838, Eldon Scholar 
184o, BI.A. 25 June 84o, B.C.L. 28 Nov. I844; Vinerian Fellow 
1847, barristêr I. T. 11 June I84 ; m. Southampton :3 Oct. 1861 
Caroline Elizabeth y. d. of Capt. James Bradley R.N. ; C. F. Trower 
was his brother-in-law; he d. Vichy 5 Sep. 1873; originated the 
Guardim newspaper 1846; published emarks on Zegal ducalion 
1848, Zt'mt'led Z«'abtlt" O' Ac! I855, Oulh'nes of Admz'nt'stralt've Juris- 
dictt'on of Court of Chancery 1862 ; Nat. Biog. 
Stephen Jordan Rigaud (1 s. Stephen Peter, Fellow I794), b. West- 
minster 27 llch 1816, ed. Greenwich, lI. 23Jan. 1834, i Classics and 
i Iath. 1838 , Petr. x88, vac. by m. 6 July 184 Lucy F. S., o. d. of 
13enjamin Lewis Vulliamy of Pall Mail; S.C.L., B.A. 1 July 184,, 
II.A. 6 Ap. 1842, I3. and D.D. I854; Blath. Examiner 1845-46, 
Select Preacher 1856 , !Xlaster at Westminster I846-5o, Head Iaster 
Ipswich 185o-57 , F.R.S., consecr. Bishop of Antigu. 2 Feb. I858 , d. 
there of yellow fe'cer t7 lIay 859; published serinons ,852 and 


1856; Gent. Mag. 1859 vii. 83; Agnew's 19rotestant .Exilêsfrom 
France, Index vol. p. 236. N. and Q. 5- xii. 495- 
Joseph Loscombe Richards (Feilow 18,8), el. Rector , Sep. 
1838 , d. 27 Feb. I854. 
George Rawlinson (3 s. Abram Thomas, by Eliza Eudocia d. of 
H. Creswicke of Camden, Glouc.), b. Chadlington, Oxon 23 Nov. 
812, ed. Ealing, M. Trinity 7 Nov. 1834, in University Eleven 1836, 
1 Classics 1838, B.A. 21 June 1838; Petr. i84o, vac. by m. Oxford 
8 July 1846 Louisa Wildman 2 d. of Sir Robert Alex. Chermside ; 
treasurer and president Union Soc. 184o, M.A. 2i Ap. 184 I, tutor 
184, Denyer prize 842 and 1843, Classical lXIoderator 852-53 , 
Classical Examiner 854, 1856-57, 1868-69, Thcol. Examiner 874- 
75, ]3ampton Lecturer I89, Camden Professor of Ancient Hist. 
186-89, F.R.G.S., corresponding member of the Royal Academy of 
Turin, and the American Philosophical Societv; C. of Merton, Oxon 
846-47, Cnon of Canterbury 1872, Proctor in Convocation since 
873 , R. of Allhallows, Lombard St., June 1888 ; published Trans- 
lation of lfcrodotus 4 vol. 8 ° 1858-60 , The Fiz,e Great l]ronarchzC of 
lhe Ancienl lI'orld 4 vol. 1862-7, lïrisl, of J°ar/hia i873 , /-/ist. of 
EKypt 2 vol. 1881; contributor to Aids /o 1;'ai/h, to the S'peak, r's 
Commêntao', to Smith's Diclionary of lhe .Bible, to Dean Spence's 
I-Iomilelic Commenlary; Cox 3î4, Pycroft il. 89, 95, II4, J. C. 
Mozley's Letters p. 223- 
Charles Francis Trower (4 s. John, of Weston Grox'e, Hants, and 
half brother of Bishop Trower). b. S. George's, Hanover Sq., 18,î, 
ed. Winchester, M. i8 Feb. 1835 age 17, scholar of Balliol Nov. 
835, in the University Eleven 1838, , Classics 838, Latin Verse 
,838 , B.A. 24 Jan. 1839, Petr. i84o. vac. by m. Southaml,ton 27 Dec. 
 843 Frances 3Iary 1 d. of Capt. Bradley R.N.; Vinerian Scholar 184o, 
M.A. 2, Ap. I842; Barrister I. T. I8 Nov. I842 , d. 3 June 189, : 
Guardian 17 June 1891 p. 95z; xvrote a legai novel called Hutspot 
,852 , Anomalous Conddion of English Jurisprudence 1848, The lI'eb 
of Zoz'e I856, .The law of debtor and credt'lor I86O, The law of the 
buildt« of Churches and divisions of tarish«s i867, ed. 2 1874 ' 
A manual oflhe 2°rez, alence of Efut't). 1876. 
Robert Shuttleworth Sut-ton (1 s. Robert, by Susan Elizabeth 
Schuyler, both of Flushing), b. Flushing 23 Nov. i8,8, ed. Tiverton, 
M. Brasenose '5 Ap. 1837; Corn. 184o, vac. 17 Feb. ,854 by instit. 
to R. of Rype, Sussex '7 Feb. i853 , res. I888; m. Hellingley, Sussex 
I4 Sep. 184 tIenrietta d. of Thomas Woodward; 4 Classics I841 , 


B.A. 3 ° June 1843, M.A. 22 May 845, Preb. of Chichester t2 Aug. 
t876; Coll. Corn. 937- 
John Rendall (2 s. Charles Henry, by Harriet d. of Harry Salmon, 
of Bath), b. Oxenwood, Berks 2z Feb. St 9, ed. Charterhouse, M. 
Balliol t lXlay 7837 , 2 Classics 84z, B.A. 9 June 184 ; Sar. 84, 
wac. by m. I i ,Iay 18/54 Fanny d. of Laurence Desborough, of Grove 
Hill, Surrey; Ellerton Essay 842, lXI.A. 22 IXlay 7845, barrister I. T. 
31 Jan. 845; resident Westworth, Cockermouth 1892. 
Paul Augustine Kingdon (3 s. Thomas Hockin, Fellow 794), 
b. Bridgerule o lXlch zS2o, How exhibitioner 27, and M. e9, lXlay 
1837, 3 Cassics and  IXlath. 184I , B.A. 28 May 847, Der. 84I, 
'ac. by m. Shebbear t6 Sep. 854 E|izabeth Fortescue  d. of late 
Peter Davy Foulkes V. of Shebbear; IXlath. Scholar 843, M.A. 
22 May 845, barrister L. I. 24 Nov. 846; N. and Gleanings il. z77. 
James Peers Tweed ( s. Rev. James, of Dunmow, Essex), b. 
Writtle near Chelmsford e8 Mch 1819, l. Pemb. 5 Feb. t838 , Bible 
Clerk ; Petr. t84, :ac. 9 July 1863 by instit, to R. of Litde Waltham, 
Essex 9 July 1862; m. Yarpole, Hereford 5 July 864 Annie Mary 
2 d. of Joseph Edwards, preb. of Hereford; Ireland Scholar 84, 
7 Classics 842 , B.A. 6 July 844 , M.A. 2 May z845 ; wrote pamph- 
lets on 2"he ducatt'onal Queslion al Oaford: d. 5 I)ec. 889 ; 
Cox 43. 
lXIatthew Anstii (t s. iXIatthew, solicitor, by Arme Gully), b. Lis- 
keard 4 Nov. 875, ed. Tiverton, II. 59 Oct. 834, 3 Cassics 1839, 
B.A. 2t 1Yov. 7839 , iM.A. 28 Ap. 842, Corn. 1849, vac. bym. Long- 
don, Staffs.  Oct. t853 lXlaria Elizabeth  d. of Sir George Çhetwynd, 
and widow of Hcnry Grimes, she d. London 3 June 1882; C. of 
lXIenheniot 84o, C. of Kidlington 843-5, V. of Cubbington, 
Warwicks. 854-65, d. 5 iXlay 882 ; Bibi. Corn. o32, Coll. Corn. 
index p. 6o6. 
James Antony Froude (y. s. Archdeacon Robert Hurrell), b. Dar- 
tington _23 Ap. 818, ed. Westminster z83o , II. Oriel o Dec. 835, 
2 Cassics 84o, English Essay 842, B.A. 28 Ap. 842, De'v. x84, 
res. 27 Feb. 849 (see Letter to Lord J. Russell, on/'he Comtdutional 
1)efecls of lhe 'nt'z,erst'l A, and Colleges of Oxford, ., a memler of lhe 
Oaford Conz'ocalion 4 ° London 85o p. 38); lXI.A, e iXlch 843, hon. 
Fellow Ex. Coll. 882; Regius Prof. of lXlod. Hist. and Fellow of 
Oriel z892 ; wrote A 1-Iislo O, of ngland from lhe FMI of ll'ols 9' lo 
the dcalh of Flizabelh 856-7o ; Shorl Sludies on Grea! Subjecls 1867 
seq., 2"he Lngh'sh in Ire/and 877-4; tbgraphy and Zellcrs of 


Thomas Carvle ,88,-2, Oceana 886; 77ze Spanish Slory of the 
Armada ,892 ; Rector of S. Andrews 9 lIch 869 and hon. LL.D., 
Commissioner at Cape of Good Hope ,874-5; editor of Fraser's 
Iagazine to  881 ; relinquished Deacon's Orders 18 7 2 ; m. (I) S. Peter's 
]3elgrave Sq. 3 Oct. 849 Charlotte Iaria 5 d. of Pascoe Grenfell, 
bi.P. ?,Iarlow, she d. near Bideford 2 Ap. ,86o; (2) ,z Sep. ,86 
Henrietta Elizabeth d. of John _&shley Warre of West Cliff House, 
Ramsgate, she d. 12 Feb. 1874 age 49; Cartoon Portraits 873 
pp. 16-27 ; Illust. Review v. pp. 215-z2 ; /llust. London News 1871 
lix. 6z-63 and 69, 9 Ap. 89z (portrait); lIozley ii. 28-36, Revue 
des Deux ,Iondes Sep. 887 p. 68; The Galaxy, New York Sep. 
1872 pp. 293-303 (by Justin Blacarthy); A. K. H. Boyd's Twenl3'-flve 
1ears of S. Andrews. 
Frederick Fanshawe (4 s. gen. Edward, by Frances ,Iary d. of 
gen. Sir Hew Whiteford Dalrymple, and grandson of R. Fanshawe 
R.N., Commissioner of Plymouth Dockyard), b. Devonport 4 Feb. 
I821, 1. Balliol 28 Ich 1838 , scholar, Latin Verse 1841, I Classics 
and 3 lXIath. 1842, B.A. 6 lXIay 84z, Der. 184 «, vac. by m. 2o Dec. 
1855 ?,Iary Louisa y. d. of gen. Sir Henry Goldfinch ; I.A. 3o Iay 
1844 , Tutor, Hebrew Lecturer, Senior Bursar, and Librarian ; ?,Iaster 
of the Schools i85-5z, Iaster of Bedford gr. sch. 1855-74, d. 
Cheltenham 7 lIch 1879. 
Richard Cowley Powles (2 s. John Diston, by Emma d. of Lieut. 
Col. Ogle), b. City of London 2i lx, Iay i89, ed. Helston and King's 
Coll. London, M. i Feb. 1838 , scholar i839-4 ; treasurer 84o, presi- 
dent 84, librarian of Union Soc. 1842 ; i Classics I842, Petr. 184 «, 
vac. by m. Leamington 13 June 85o lXIary d. of George Chester, of 
/.C.S.; B.A. 4 Dec. 1845, II.A. 2 Ap. 1846, tutor 1846, Classical 
Examiner i849-5o , kept a school at 9 Eliot Place, Blackheath 85 o- 
69, then at Eversley in Hants 1869-8o ; preb. of Chichester, and 
examining Chaplain to Bishop of Chichester 1887; [-ellers and 
[«moirs of C. 'ingsloE ed. 4 PP- 3 -z8, 95, I3O, 137-144; ed. 
Serinons of Zousada 186o, and published some single serinons ; resides 
Priory House, Chichester ; Burgon's rwelve Good«]l«n ii. 27, 3,5. 
George Butler (i s. George, Dean of Peterborough, by Sarah 
lXIaria d. of John Gray of Wembley Park), b. Harrow 11 June i8,9, 
ed. Harrow, kept 4 terres at Trinity, Camb., adm. Oxford ad eundtwz 
84o, lI. 16 Oct. I84O, Hertford Scholar and open scholar Ex. Coll. 
I84 ; Petr. I842, vac. by m. 3 Jan. 1852 Josephine Elizabeth 4 d. of 
John Grey of Dilston;  Classics 1843, B.A. 4 Dec. 1845 , I.A. 3o 


Ap. i84.6 , Tutor of Durham, hon. D.D. Durham 1882, Principal of 
]3utler's Hall, Oxforfi 856-8, Vice-Principal of Cheltenham Coll. 
I857-65, Principal of Liverpoo! Coll. 1866-82, canon of Winchester 
7 Aug. 1882, d. London I4 Mch I89o ; wrote Prfnctples of Imflalfve 
dr/1852 , 1)escrfplio An/iqui Codicis l'irgiliani (priv. p.) 1854. The 
2rdaphad 1)rawt'ngs fn /he 'nt'z,erst'l A, Galleries (Oxford Essays). l'dlage 
Serinons at TA'neside  857, Family _Pra_yers 1862, St'rmons preached fn 
Chel/enham College Chapd 1862, and edited several Atlases; 1ecollec- 
h'ons of George Butl«r, b.)' J'osepht)e E. Buller 1892; Cox 373, 39 °. 
John Duke Coleridge (i s. Sir John Taylor), b. S. Pancras 3 Dec. 
182o, ed. Eton 1832-8 , IV[. Balliol 29 Nov. z838, scholar, B.A. io 
Nov. 842, president of Oxf. Union Soc. 1843, librarian I844; Petr. 
I84, vac. bç m. I I Aug. 1846 Jane Fortescue 3 d. of Rev. George 
Turner Seymour of Farringford Hill, I. of Wight, she d. 6 Feb. 1878 ; 
m. (2) 13 Aug. I885 Amy Augusta Jackson 1 d. of Henry Baring 
Laxvford of Bengal C. S., and of Upton Park, Slough, Bucks, she was 
b. I853; I.A. 26 Nov. I846, hon. I).C.L. 13 June sîî, barrister 
II.T. 6 Nov. 1846, Recorder of Portsmouth 1855-1866, Q.C. 22 Feb. 
186 i, M.P. Exeter  865- 73, knighted at Windsor Castle 12 Dec.  868, 
Serjeant-at-Law 12 Jan. 1874, Solicitor General 1868-îl, Attorney 
General. I8î-73. c.J. Common Pleas 21 Nov. 1873-188o, Pri 7 
Councillor 12 Dec. 1873, Lord Chief Justice I Dec. I88O, created 
Baron Coleridge of Ottery S..'XIary lO Jan. 1874; F.R.S. 3 lXlay 
I877 ; the College entertained him at a public dinner 5 Mch 874 on 
lais first coming as Judge to the Oxford Assizes; bon. fellow 1882 ; 
spoke in the Tichborne case 1872 for 25 days, the longest speech in 
any legal case on record ; Daily News i6 July i892. 
Frederic Hookey Bond (4 s. late Rear Adm. Francis Godolphin, 
by Sophia d. of Thomas Snow), b. Alphington, Exeter i82i, ed. 
Winchester, M. 21 Feb. 1839 age 18, Gifford Exhibitioner 1841, 2 
Classics 1843, B.A. 3 June 1843, Der. 843, vac. by m. 8 July I8,52 
Iary Isabella d. of Major H enry De la Fosse, ]3engal Artillery ; M.A. 
26 June 845, 3Iaster of lXlarlborough Free Grain. Sch. I853-78. 
Edmund Boger (1 s. Richard, capt. R.M., captain and paymaster 
R. Cornwall Iilitia, by Eliza d. of J. Squire, R.N.), b. Lanlivery 9 Nov. 
1822, ed. Lostwithiel gr. sch. 1831-4I, 1Yl. Magd. H. 13 /Xlay i841 ; 
Corn. 1843, vac. by m. 5 Jan. 185o Charlotte Gilson 3 d. of John 
Allen, Master of Ilminster gr. sch. and R. of Knowle ; 3 Classics 845, 
13.A. 26 Nov. 846, lXI.A. 1859, Master of Helston gr. sch. 185o-55, 
I'.C. of Knowle S. Giles 1855- 9. and of Kinstone i85î-9, both in 


Soin., rnaster of Queen Elizabeth's gr. sch., Southwark 859, C. of Ail 
Saints, Walworth, London 876, hon. Canon of Rochester 24 Dec. 
x877, wrote Oullines of Roman ttislor.y 86 ; Bibl. Corn. 3 o, lO8O. 
Williarn Lempriere (z s. Philip Raoul, by Elizabeth d. of John 
Poigndestre), b. Jersey 3 June 188, ed. Rugby, M. Ch. Ch. z z Oct. 
1835 ; B.A. 14 Nov. 839, II.A. 8 lIay 843 ; adm. Jer. z Nov. 
I848, not el. full Fellow 844 (he appealed to the Visitor, who decided 
against him) ; C. of Brockenhurst with Lymington, of Wolverstone, 
Suffolk 185z- 5 ; Chaplain of Rozel Ianor Chapel, Jersey 869 ; m. 
BIay x85 o Julia Ann y. d. of Thomas IIoore Wayne of the Manor 
House, South Warnborough, Hants. 
John Fielder Mackarness ( s. John, of Elstree House, Bath, b)" 
Catherine d. of George Srnith Coxhead. M.D.), b. S. 3Iary's, 
Islington 3 Dec. 8-o, ed. Eton 183z-4o, M. lIerton 2z Oct. 84o, 
Postmaster there, 2 Classics 843, B.A. 30 Iay 844 
vac. I Aug. 846 by instit, to V. of Tardebigg, Worcs. il Aug. 
845, res. 855 ; I.A. 2z lIay 847 , D.D. 869 ; R. of Honiton 
855-69, preb. of Exeter 858-69, chaplain to Lord Lyttelton I855- 
69, proctor in Convocation 865-9 , V. of lIonkton near Honiton 
867-69, consecr. Bishop of Oxford 25 Jan. 187o, res. June I888 ; 
Select Preacher 87o, Chancellor of the Order of the Garter 5 Feb. 
I87o, d. Eastbourne 16 Sep. 889 ; m. Ottery 7 Aug. 849 Alethea 
Buchanan y. d. of Sir John Taylor Coleridge; xl[emort'als of 
'piscopate ofJ. F. 2]Iackarness, by C. C. Iackarness (his son) i893. 
Henry Low (5 s. John, and descended from Admiral Villeneuve), b. 
S. Aubin, Jersey 9 Dec. a8o7, M. S. John's, Camb., 24 Wrangler 1834, 
B.A. 834 , I.A. 837, incorp. IXI.A. Oxford 26 June 845 ; Jet. I845, 
lXIathematical Lecturer 1848-64, B.D. 28 June 1849, ,tac. by m. 28 
July I864 Catharina Duke Crawley, she d. Bath 22 Jan. 885 age 80; 
d. Ventnor 8 Nov. 864, bur. Hol)avell Cernetery, Oxford; Gent. 
lXIag. 864 xvii. 797. 
Thomas Blackmore Colenso (2 s. John William, an officer of the 
Duchy of Cornwall at Lostwithiel, by Mary Anne d. of Richard Black- 
more of Devonport ; and brother of Bishop Colenso), b. Devonport, 
M. Trinity 26 Oct. I843 aged 2o; Dev. i846; 2 Classics I847, 
B.A. 7 July 849, d. Lostwithiel 28 Sep. 849; mernorial window in 
the College Chapel ; Gent. Iag. 849 xxxii. 553- 
Wharton Booth Marriott (7 s. George Wharton, barrister IXI.T.), 
b. S. George's, Bloornsbury 7 Nov. I823, ed. Eton I838-43, M. 
Trinity 2 June 843 ; Petr. I846. vac. by m. Bletchingley 22 Ap. 


1851 Julia y. d. of William Soltau of Clapham; z Classics 847, 
B.C.L. and B.A. 851, I.A. 856, B.D. 87o; Select Preacher 1868, 
Grinfield Lecturer 87i, F.S.A. 857 and member of the Council 
87, Assistant lIaster Eton 85o-6o, d. 16 Dec. i8'/, his wife d. 
I872 ; wrote ELpqvL«a 864-5, lZes/iarium Chrt's/ianum x868, 1"he 1"es/i- 
nlonA, oflhe Calacombs 87 o, and contributed to Smith's .Dt'clionary of 
Chrish'an A nliquih'es ; Iemorials of W. B. Iarriott by F. J. A. Hort 
873, Proc. of Society of Antiquaries v. 309 (87o-71), Eton Portrait 
Gallery 876 p. 95, Nat. Biog. 
William Ince ( s. William, by Hannah Goodwin Dakin), born S. 
James', Clerkenvell 7 June 825, ed. King's Coll. sch., M. Lincoln 2 
Dec. 842, scholar 84z-6,  Classics 846, B.A. 26 Nov. 846; 
Petr. x847, vac. 6 Ap. x878 by becoming Regius Prof. of Divinity 
and Canon of Ch. Ch. ; m. Alvechurch, Worcs. x x Sep. x879 lIary 
Anne y. d. of John Rusher Eaton ; II.A. _6 Ap. x849, D.D. by decree 
7 Iay i878 ; Tutor 85o-78, Subrector 857-78, Proctor 856, 
Select Preacher x859, 187o, x875, Whitehall Preacher x86o-6z, hon. 
Felloxv of King's Coll. London 186, Classical Examiner 866-68, 
Examining Chaplain to ]3ishop of Oxford x87o ; hon. Fellow Ex. 
Coll. x88z ; published Aspec/s of Chrfsh'an 1"ru/h, Adven/ Serinons al 
|l'h'lehall 1862, A plea for definilê Chrislian doc/rine x865, leligion 
t'n lhe 'niz, ersil),, read in the Church Congress at Stoke-upon-Trent 
875 , and several College and University Serinons. 
George Herbert Curteis ( s. George), b. Canterbury 3 Ap. x824, 
ed. Winchester, M. Univ. Coll. 26 Nov. 1842 , scholar, 2 Classics 
846, B.A. 26 Nov. 846, Petr. x847 , vac. by m. Sherbome 7 Feb. 
1863 Elizabeth Ann. x d. of Edmund Robert Ball of Dublin, she 
publ. 1878 a Life of G. A. Selwyn, bishop of Lichfield; lXI.A. 28 June 
849, tutor 1855, Subrector 856-î, , Select Preacher 857, 866, 
875 , 888, H.M. Chaplain of the Savoy 89o; Fellow of S. 
Augustine's, Canterbury 851-5, first Principal of the Theol. Coll. at 
Lichfield 1857-8o, R. of Turweston, Bucks 87o--73, canon of 
Lichfield 858-73 , examining chaplain to 13ishop of Lichfield 88o, 
l:,res- by the College to Waldron 88o, res. 882; Prof. of New 
Testament Exegesis, King's Coll. 882, chaplain Royal chapel Savoy 
1890 ; wrote Spirilual Progress, Serinons preached z'n E:¢eler College 
Chapel 1855 , Calhedral Xesloralt'on, l'zoo serinons,  860, and 29issenl tn 
relalion lo lhe Church of .ngland 1872 , Bampton lecture 87i ; Sec 
ll'hich is X'ghl, lhe Eslabh'shed Church or lhe Liberalion Sociel)'? 
correspondence belu'ccn G. 1t. Curlet's canon of Lichfleld, and .]. G. 


tgogers, 1LA. Congrtgah'onal mmisler, Claibham 1877 ; ïhe Scien/iflc 
Obslacles 1o Chrislian .Beh'f, .Boyle leclures 1884, 1885, Z of 
t?ish,p Selze3l,n 1889. 
Francis Turner Palgrave (1 s. Sir Francis, by Elizabeth d. of 
Dawson Turner), b. Great Yarmouth 28 Sep. 18z4, ed. Charterhouse 
1838-43, scholar of Balliol Nov. 1842, M. 1 Dec. 1842 ; I Classics 
1847; Petr. 1847, S.C.L. Ex. Coll. 1848, B.A. 1856, M.A. 28 May 
1856 ; vac. by m. 30 Dec. 1862 Cecil Grenville Milnes I d. of 
J./Iilnes Gaskell of Wakefield, lXI.P. ; hon. LL.D. Edinburgh 23 Ap. 
1878; Vice-Principal of Kneller Hall, secretary to Earl Granville, 
Assist. Secretary in Education Office to 1884; Professor of Poetry 
26 Uov. 1885; published t:'reciosa 1852 (anon.), The t:'assionale 
19ilgrim 1854 (pseudonym H. J. Thurstan), Id_)'ls and Songs 1854 , 
]-lymns 1867, Zyrical tgoems 1871, among other volumes of poetry 
ed. t:'oems of A. t[. Clough 1862, Seleclwns from II'ordsworlh 1865, 
Life of Scott, prefixed to his t%elical IVork 1866; The Golden 
Z'reasuoE 1861, 1881, 1891 , Z'he Children's Z'reasury I875 , Seleclions 
from tferrick 1877, lTsions of England 188o (pr. pr. 5 ° copies) 
reissued 1881, 1889, Treasury of Sacred Song 1889, Amenoibht's 
Frederic Thomas Colby (1 s. Thomas, capt. R.N., by Iary i d. 
of Rev. John Palmer of Great Torrington), b. S. Andrew's, Plymouth 
21 Sep. 1827, ed. Shre,sbury, M. 29 Jan. 1846 ; Gifford scholar 
1849, 2 Classics 1849; Der. x849, B.A. 4 Nov. 1852 , i.A. 2o Oct. 
1853, B.D. 1868, D.D. i875 ; I3ursar 1856-69; V. of South Nedng- 
ton 1869-7o ; F.S.A. lO Feb. 187o; R. of Litton Ceney, I)orset 
9 Feb. 1875 , res. i May 1893, resides 12 Hillsborough Terrace, 
Ilfracombe; 'ac. by m. Tiverton 6 Ap. 1875 Tieophila IXIargaret 
I d. of George Hadow R. of Tidcombe Portion, Tiverton, b. 21 Sep. 
1843, d. 1 July 1876; m. (2) 1 Aug. 1877 Louisa Margaret Arme 
I d. of" George de Carteret Guille R. of Little Torrington, b. 12 Aug. 
1849 ; wrote Sermon on lhe ]nzvard pt'ha9,.1867, Oxford, lrferaldry 
of Exeler in Archoeol. Instit. 1873, Calalogue of lhe tgorlrail xhib. 
lxelcr 1873, on 11isL of Greal Zbrrinfflon, Devonshire Assoc. 1875 ; 
ed. VisilalioÆs of l)evon and Somcrsel for the Harleian Society 1872 
and 1876 ; the l'#il, of Da,on 1564, 1881 ; and Addenda lo lhe lïsil. 
of 1)orse! 162o, 1888; PediKree of Colby of Greal Torringlon, ed. 2 
1878 ; 19edt'Krees of Five 1)ez,onshire FamtTies I884, and AppendtX- 
1885 . 
William Hichens ( s. Robert of East Dulwich, d. 1865, by 


Jane Snaith), b. Camberwell x825, M. S. John's 6 Dec. i842, 
 Classics 847, B.A. 22 May 1847; Petr. 185o, d. 17 Aug. r85o 
while C of Feock, Cornwall; his Sermons were published i85I; 
memorial brass in S. Ives Çhurch ; Lake il. 254. 
Charles William Boase (1 s. John Josias Arthur, J.P. Penzance, 
by Charlotte 2 d. of Robert Sholl of Truro), b. Penzance 6 July 
x828, and bap. 9 Sep. at S. l[ary's, ed. Penzance gr. sch. to 184, 
and Truro gr. sch. I84-46. where he gained Lord Falmouth's 
medals I84I, and Dr. Çardew's prize 23 Sep. I842, and Lord 
Falmouth's prize of books the saine year; M. 4 June I846 as Eiiot 
exhibitioner, open scholar 847-5o, 2 Classics I85 o, B.A. 8 May 
85o, Cor-n. i85o ; proximb for Arnold Historical Essay 85i on 
'Carthage," and received a prize of books; M.A. e7 Jan. 853; 
ordained 4 Mch 855 ; Tutor or lecturer I853-94, Lecturer in 
}tebrew 859-69 and 878-93 , Librarian since i868; Master of the 
Schools 1856, Examiner in Law and Modern H istory 1857-58, 1865- 
67, 869-7. Classical Examiner I86z-63, Examiner in Modern 
tIistory 872-74; University Reader in Foreign History  May 
884 for 5 years, re-elected 3I Jan. 889, Delegate of Privileges 
5 Ap. 885; member of Committee for nominating Examiners in 
School of Modern History; Delegate of Common University Fund ; 
one of the joint translators and editors of Ranke's ttisto O, of England 
for the Clarendon Press, 6 vols. i875 ; wrote many articles for 
3mith's 1)ichbnar_y of Chrislian Jiograjhj, (Lires of Celtic Saints), 
and article on J[acedon[an ][islo O, for Encycl. Brit. ed. 9; and 
Oaford in Longman's Historic Tovns; and the present volume 
(ed. i. 879, il. 893); The egisler of Exeler College, an annolaled 
hsl of 111 Zhe members of lhe College {'vol. ii. of previous work); 
ldtcgisler of lhe Uniz'ersil_), of Oa)rd i (O. H. Soc. I885) ; .xehr 
Coll,'ge, in The Colleges of O,xford by A. Clark i891 ; Mn accounl 
oflhefarndics ofoase or t?owes, Exeter 876 pr. pr., ed. z 893, ed. 3 
 894 ; and contributed to the Academy and other Literary Journals. 
Henry Fanshawe Tozer (o. s. Aaron, capt. R.N., by Mary d. of 
Henry tIutton of Lincoln), b. Charles, Plymouth i8 lXlay 829, 
ed. Winchester x842, M. Unir. Coll. 5 Mch I847; Gifford Scholar 
Ex. Coll. 1848, z Classics i85o , Der. I85o, vac. by m. Clapton 
29 Aug. 868 Augusta Henrietta d. of H. I). C. Satow of Sidmouth ; 
re-elccted 3 ° June 882 for 7 years, and again 15 Mch i889 for 
5 years, res. 893 , bon. Fellow 893 , ordained i852 , B.A. zo Oct. 
1853, 3I.A. o .'Hay I854, Librarian 855-68 , Tutor 855-93 , 

Classical Ioderator i866-68, 1873, 1878-9, 188z-4, Curator of 
Taylor Institution from 1869; Vice-president of Soc. for Hellenic 
Studies 879, Corresponding lIember of United Armenian ]ïduca- 
tional Societies of Ararat 188 and of Historical and Ethnographical 
Society of Greece 88z; wrote Researches in lhe ttighlands of 
Z'urkey 1869, Leclures on lhe Geography of Greece 1873, tgrt'mer of 
Classical Geography, ed. Finlay's Greece, 7 vols. 877, Turkish 
Armenia and Easlern Asia «Iinor 88, new ed. of Wordsworth's 
Greece 1882, ed. Childe Harold 885, The Church and the Easlern 
Empire 1888, The Islands of the gean 189o , Seleclions from Strabo 
893 ; wrote articles on Allica, Euhcea, «[edt'ceval Greck flt'slor_j ', 
[acedonia, Tlu'ssaly, &c., in Encycl. Brit. ed. 9. 
Hans William tSotheby (,o. s. late Hans, E.I.C.S., d. Park Place 
27 Ap. 1827), b. S. George's Hanover Sq. 17 lXIay i827, ed. 
Charterhouse, M. x 9 lXlay I84,3,  Classics 849, B.A. 6 Dec. 849 
of Alban H., to which he went to avoid a rule that the Examination 
must be passed by the si_xteenth term, which, as men did hot then 
usually reside the first year after matriculation, acted unfairly, as 
other colleges had hot the rule ; the real fuie, passed 5 Jan. 1819, 
was not so strict, sec 9 lXIch 822 in the Book of College Orders, 
Petr. ISfiI, vac. by m. 8 Sep. 1864 Charlotte x d. of Charles John 
Cornish of Salcombe Regis; English Essay i852, II.A. 3 ° June 
1854; d. 93 Onslow Square, South Kensington 25 Sep. 1874. 
George Ridding (3 s. Charles Henry, Fellow of Winchester, by 
Charlotte d. of Archdeacon Stonhouse), b. the College, Winchester 
6 iXlch 828, at Winchester 184o, M. Balliol 30 Nov. I846, x 
Classics and 2 lXIath. 851 , B.A. 851, Craven scholar 1851, Petr. 
185I, vac. by m. 20 July 1858 Mary Louisa 2 d. of George Moberly, 
Head lXIaster of Winchester, she d. Winchester 2o July 1859 ; Latin 
Essay 1853, lXI.A. 28 Ap. 853, D.D. 869 ; Tutor 1853-63, lXIaster 
of the Schools 1855 , Classical lXloderator 1856-57, Proctor 86, 
Select Preacher 1863, Second lXIaster of Winchester 1864-68, Head 
Iaster 868-84 ; m. (2) 26 Oct. 876 Laura Elizabeth Palmer x d. 
of Lord Selborne; first Bishop of Southwell 884; has written 
on the educational improvements in which he has taken a leading 
Thomas Henry tSheppard (,8 s. Edward, of Firgrove in Dudmaston, 
by Mary o. d. of John Darke of Alstone, Worcs.), b. The Ridge near 
Wotten-under-Edge, Glouc. 9 Nov. 84, ed. Rugby 183o-32, M. 
Oriel 3 Dec. 1832 age t8,2 Classics 837. B.A. 1.] Iay 87,7, M.A. 

29 Ap. 184o, lIaster of the Schools 1849, t851, adm. £:haplain 21 
Oct. z85, B.D. 1852; Bursar to 878; Sub-editor of the new English 
Dictionary for letters U and V; instrumental in lIr. Gladstone's defeat 
at Oxford; d. Canterbury 9 Ap. 1888, bur. S. BIartin's, Canterbury, 
memorial brass in Ex. Coll. Chapel. 
Joseph William Chitty (2 s. Thomas, d. London t3 Feb. 1878 aged 
76, by Eliza d. of A. Causton), b. 5 Calthorpe St., Gray's Inn Road, 
London 1828, ed.Eton 1844-7, in the Eton Eleven 844-47, captain 
1847; M. Balliol 23 lIch 1847 aged zS, rowed No. 2 in Oxford 
]ïight 29 lIch 1849, and No. 4, 15 Dec. 1849, and stroke 3 Ap. 852 , 
in University Eleven 1848-49, captain 849, umpire of the Inter-Uni- 
versity Boat Race 23 years to 188o; 1 Classics 851, B.A. 185 , 
Vinerian scholar  852 ; Petr. 852, vac. by m. Hanworth, lIiddlesex 
7 Sep. 1858 Clara Jessie d. of laie Lord Chier Baron Sir F. Pollock ; 
lIajor of Inns of Court Volunteers 1869-77 ; chairman of the Univer- 
sity cricket jubilee dinner 1877, of the University boatrace commemo- 
ration dinner 1881 ; M.A. 26 lIay 1855, barrister L.I. 3o Ap. t856, 
and Q.C. 5 Feb. 1874, Bencher of Lincoln's Inn 875, II.P. Ox[ord 
City 88o-8b Judge of High Court of Justice, Chancery Division, 6 
Sep. 881, knighted Windsor 7 Dec. 1881 ; photograph in Foster's 
Oxford men 88o-9z; resides 33 Queen's Gare Gardens, Lon- 
don S.W. 
Richard lIarrack Rov¢e (3 s. John), b. Ragennis in Paul near Pen- 
zance, bap. Paul x x Oct. 829, ed. Truro, M. lIagd. H. z9 Ap. 1847, 
3 Classics 185, B.A. 85 ; Corn. 852, II.A. 16 lIch 1854, Theo- 
logical Tutor at Queen's Coll. Birmingham I859-6o, British Chaplain 
at Alexandria 86o-61, d. 7 Dec. 86i, but. Paul 2 Dec.; wrote 
Jlemort'al Serinons al Queen's College, irmingham 1860 ; Bibi. Coin. 
George Robert Baker (2 s. Col. George), b. Bayford, Herts, M. 
Wadham t8 Oct. 848 age 8, B.A. 2 Nov. 852, fiihi. 852; in 
orders t855 , d. of consumption Bath 8 Feb. 856 ; Gent. lXlag. 1856 
xlv. 543. 
Richard Corbett Pascoe (i s. lajor Richard, of Falmouth), b. 
Stonehouse, 1I. Iiagd. H. 25 Nov. 847 age 18, 3 Classics 85, 
B.A. 851 ; Der. 853, I.A. 5 June 1854, C. of Harberton, De,on 
1856-58 , Vice-principal of Theol. Coll. Lichfield 1858-61, first Prin- 
cipal of Theol. Coll. Exeter 1861-67, R. of S. Stephen's Exeter 
1862-63, d. The Close. Exeter 9 June 1868 aged 38 ; published several 

John Prideaux Lightfoot (Fellow 1824), Rector 18 Mch 854, 
d. 23 Mch 1887. 
John Kempe (o. s. John Arthur, Col. E.I.C., by Elizabeth d. of 
John Penhallow Peters), b. Philleigh 1827, and bap. 13 July, ed. Truro, 
M. 17 Ap. 1845, Eliot Exhibitioner 1846, scholar x846, 2 Cassics 
x849, B.A. 14 June 1849, Corn. I834, vac. 3o June 869 by lapse of 
rime ; M.A. 5 Mch t855, writer for London press; d. London 4 
Nov. 1883; Graphic 17 Nov., Academy 24 Nov. 1883, Coll. Corn. 
Henry Çarew Glanville (2 s. Francis, of Catchfrench in S. German's, 
by Amabel 6 d. of R. P. Carew of Antony, and nephew of E. F. 
Glanville Fellow 83o), b. Hexworthy in Laxvhitton i Jan. 183o, ed. 
Bedford, M. 3 Feb. 1848 , 3 Classics i85 , B.A. 185i, Corn. 1834, 
vac. 23 Jan. 1857 by instit, to R. of Sheviocke, Cornwall 23 Jan. 
1856 ; M.A. 5 Mch 1855. 
Arthur Kekewich (z s. Samuel Trehawke, II.P. South Devon, by 
Agatha Sophia lIaria 4 d. of J. Langston of Sarsden, Oxon), b. Pea- 
more, Exminster 26 July 1832, ed. Eton, M. Balliol zt Ich i85o, 
2 Math. Mod. 1852,  Classics 1853, Z Math. x854, B.A. zz June 1854 ; 
Der. 854, vac. by m. Reigate e 3 Sep. 1858 Marianne i d. of James 
William Freshfield; M.A. 22 May 1856, barrister L. I. 7 June 1858, 
Q.C. lXlay I877, bencher 188i, Judge of High Court of Justice, 
Chancery division, 12 Nov. 1886, knighted 26 Nov. ; resides 19 Park 
Crescent, Portland Place, London. 
James Thomas Houssemayne Du Boulay (z s. James Thomas, 
Fellow 1823), b. Heddington, Wilts 26 July 1832, ed. Winchester 
I845, M. 23 Jan. I85o, Exh. 17 IXIay 185o; i Classics Mod. 1852, 
hon. 4 Classics and 4 Hist. 1854, B.A. 15 June 1854 ; Sar. 854, vac. 
by m. Algiers 9 Feb. 186o Alice IXlead y. d. of George J. Cornish, V. 
of Kenwyn, Cornwall, b. Kemvyn 13 Feb. 184t ; M.A. 12 June 1856, 
Tutor Ex. Coll. 1854-6o , Master at Winchester i86-93 ; Agnew's 
tgroteslanl Exiles from France, Index volume p. 248 ; he published 
_Pedigree of Ward of 21[t'ddMon Cheney 89 o. 
William lXlonro Wollaston (6 s. Henry Septimus Hyde by his 3 
wife lXlaria Frances d. of Charles Monro of London, and nephew of 
William Hyde Wollaston the famous chemist), b. S. David's, Exeter 
19 Oct. 831, ed. Eton 1844-51, M. Trinity Ii lIch 851, Blount 
scholar;  Classics Mod. 1853 , i Classics 1855, B.A. 7 June 1855 ; 
Der. i855 , vac. by m. 4 May 1864 Constance Sophia d. of James 
MaçGregor M.P.; M.A. 3 June 1857, tutor 1857-63; Conduct of 



Eton 863, V. of Merton, Oxon 5 Dec. t863, res. I Sep. 1874, 
Chaplain of S. Paul at Cannes t874, canon of Gibraltar I892 ; m. (2) 
5 Ap. i89o Mary d. of late Rev. William and Lady Maria Brodie. 
Charles Arthur Tut'ner (x s. John Fisher, R. of Winldeigh t 856-72, 
d. I872 ), b. Exeter I833, ed. Exeter, M. i2 June t851 age 18, Gifford 
Scholar t852, 2 Classics Mod. 1853, 2 Classics 1855, Dev. 1855, 
vac. by m. Wells Cathedral 8 Mch 866 Emily Ayscough I d. of 
William Sampson Hodgkinson of Wookey Hole, Som., B.A. 3 ° Oct. 
t856, M.A. I4 Jan. 1858; president of the Union x856, barrister 
L. I. 3 ° Ap. 858 , Puisne Judge H. C., N. W. P., I866-79, C. J. H. C. 
2Xladras i879-85, and knighted by patent 23 Ap. 879, lIember of 
Indian Council t888, C.I.E. I Jan. 1878, Knt. Bach. 23 Ap. I879 , 
K.C.I.E. 2 Jan. t888, resides -4 Ashburn Place, Cromwell Road, 
1YOTE.--From this date the Fellowships became Open. 

George Miller (4 s. Sir Thomas, V. of Froyle, Hants, by Martha 
1 d. of Rev. John Holmes of Bungay, Suffolk), b. Froyle 7 July 1833 , 
ed. Harrow, el. scholar and M. 2 June t85 ; I Classics Mod. 853 , 
 Classics 1855, 4 3Iod. Hist. 1856, B.A. 22 May 1856 ; el. I857, vac. 
by m. 25 July t 865 3Iary Elizabeth d. of Peter Aubertin R. of Chipstead, 
Surre)'; 3I.A. 3 June 1858, barrister L. I. 1863, Examiner in the 
Education Office, London i865-84, assist. Secretary 1884. 
Thomas Erskine Holland (i s. Thomas Agar, R. of Poynings, 
Sussex, by Madalena d. of Major Philip Stewart), b. ]3righton  7 July 
I835, ed. Brighton Coll., M. Balliol 23 Mch 1854, Demy of 3Iagdalen 
25 July 1855 ; 2 Classics Mod. 1856, I Classics 1858 , t3.A. o June 
1858; el. I859, vac. by m. z Aug. 1871 Louise Henriette d. of M. 
Jean de Lessert, she d. 189 ; M.A. 14 June 186o, B.C.L. 187, 
D.C.L. 876 ; English Essay 186o, barrister L. I. 26 Jan. 1863; Law 
Examiner 1868, 1873-75 , 88o--2 &c., in Univ. of London 871-5, 
for Inns of Court 878-81 ; Vinerian Reader in English Law 2z 3Ich 
1874, Chichele Professor of International Law 28 July 8î4; Fellow 
of Ail Souls 3 ° Oct. 875, Assessor of the Chancellor's Court 876 ; 
Associ de l'Institut de Droit International 875, member I878; 
Knight (afterwards Officer) of Order of Crown of Italy Oct. 876; 
bon. LL.D. of Universities of Glasgow 1884, of ]3ologna 1888, bon. 
member of Unir. of S. Petersburgh 1887, of Juridical Society of 
Berlin 189o , hon. D.C.L. Dublin i89z ; wrote An Essai, on Cornibosi- 
lion Deeds I864; A 1Vlan for lhe Fomal Amendmenl of lhe Zaw of 
Enfffind 86î; Ess«D's upon lhe Form of lhe Law 17o: The 


Insli/ules of .lruslinian, edi/ed as a recension of lhe Inslitutes of Gaius, 
,873, ed. 2 x88,; Albericus Genlih's, an lttattffural Leclure x874; 
-- lradollo da Aurdio Saff 1884; 7he l?russels Conférence of 
x874 and olhcr dt'plomalic allenls 1o mt'ligale lhe rigour of watfare 
x876; The Trealy l-?elalions of Russia and Turk O, 1774 1o x853, 
wilh an Appetdt'.v of Trealt'es 1877 ; Alberici Genlilis de fure l?elli 
Libri Tres 877 ; Sdecl Tt'lles from lhe Digesl of ]ush)tian edited, with 
C. L. Shadwell, ,874-188I ; The Elemenls of.[urisprud, nce ,88o, ed. 
5 89o ; The European Concert t'n lhe Easlern Queslion, a Collech'on of 
Treah'es and olher tubh'c Acls, edtTed, wt'lh inlroduclions and noies 
x885; A 2]Ianual of iX'aval Prize Law, issued by aulhorit)' of lhe 
Zords Commisst'oners of lhe Admirally ,888. 
Charles Edward Hammond, (1 s. Thomas John major E. I. C., 
d. x878, by Arme d. of Dawson Warren V. of Edmonton), b. Walcot, 
Bath 24 Jan. x837, ed. Sherborne, M. Balliol 8 Dec. 1854, el. Syrnes 
scholar Ex. Coll. saine da)', I Classics and t lXIath. 3Iod. t 857, 3 Classics 
and x IIath. x858, B.A. 7 Dec. 858, el. x859, vac. by m. 3 July 
x873 Florence Jane d. of George Stallard V. of East Grafton; .M.A. 
o Ap. 861, Iath. Ioderator x86z-63, Proctor x867, Bursar 869- 
8z, Iaster of the Schools 1875-6, precentor of Keble 1876-9, Pass 
Moderator  880-x, Chaplain of Oxford Penitentiary 187o-8 z, pres. by 
College to Wootton, Northants 188z, to 3Ienheniot  887, R.D. of East 
889; wrote Ou/lines of Te.'lual Crilicism apihëd lo lhc A'«w 2eslamenl 
872, Lilurgies .Easl,rn and Weslern 8î8, and A],p«ndi..- (Ancienl 
Zilurg:, of AnIioch) I79. 
William Walrond Jackson ( s. William Walrond, Bishop of 
Antigua, by Iary Shel»herd d. of Conrade Pile of Barbados), b. Port 
of Spain, Trinidad x 7 lay x838, ed. Codrington College, Barbados. 
M. Balliol 8 Ap. 856,  Classics Iod. 858 , z Classics 1860, ]3.A. 
x4 June 86o; el. x863, BI.A. lO Oct. x863, B. and D.D. 8 Ap. 
t89z; Iaster of the Schools x865, el. Proctor 87 by Balliol; 
Classical Moderator 874-75 ; Select Preacher 188o; Censor of 
Unattached Students 883; Tutor Ex. Coll. t864, Hebrew Lecturer 
x869-78, Subrector x878, el. Rector 15 Ap. 1887; translated a volume 
of Ranke's History of England for the Clarendon Press ; m. S. IIary's 
Bryanston Sq., London x3 Sep. x887 Amelia o. child of Francis 
William Staines of S. Leonard's, and widow of Augustus Burke 
SheI,herd of Brasenose II.D. 
Ingram Bywater (o. s. John Ingram, by Emma Iarshali), b. 
Islinon z 7 June 84o, ed. Unir. Coll., and King's Coll. schs. London, 


M. Queen's 7 Oct. 1858 , Taberdar 858-63,  Classics lXlod. 86o, 
1 Classics and hon. 4 lXlath. 1862, B.A. 4 Dec. 862, librarian Oxf. 
Union Soc.  863 ; el. I863, vac. by m.  9 Aug. 1885 Charlotte  d. of 
Charles John Cornish, widow of Hans William Sotheby, fellosv  85  ; 
re-elected 885, and 889; ]I.A. 19 Ap. 865, Pass ]Ioderator 1868, 
Proproctor 187,.., Proctor 1873, Classical Examiner 1874-5, 1881, 
Curator of Taylor Institution 1878-85, Delegate of Press 1879 , Sub- 
librarian of Bodleian 1879-8o, Curator of Bodleian 884, University 
Reader in Greek 26 Oct. 883, re-elected 1888; corresponding 
member of Royal Prussian Acad. of Sciences 887; bon. D. Litt., 
Z)ublin 892; published H«racliti ph«sii 12eliquiae 877, Prisciani 
l.'«h" quac ea'lan! Berlin 1886, Arislotdis Ethica 2ïcomacbea Oxford 
180o, T«xlual Crilicism of lhe Aïcomach«an Elhics Oxford 1892 ; 
printed for private circulation 878 sixty copies of a Gnomologium 
t?arocchrnum, and 1879-8o two specimens of a projected edition of 
I)iogenes Laertius: contributor to Journal of Philology, Hermes, 
Iheinisches lluseum, and Archiv f. Gesch. der Philosophie. 
Charles James Coverly Price (: s. Henry, by Iarv Ann o. d. of 
William Wallace), b. S. lIartin's, Ludgate 17 Jan. 1838, ed. Tiverton, 
M. Balliol 16 Oct. 856, scholar; I lIath, lIod. 1858,  Math. and 1 
Nat. Sci. 86o, Johnson EIathematical Scholar 1861, B.A. 7 Feb. 
86, II.A. 30 June 1864; el. I864, vac. by m. 3 Aug. 881 Sarah 
flctavia 3 d. of late Thomas Edward Scott J. P. of Carbrooke, 
Norfolk; re-elected for 7 years 30 June 1882, and again from 30 
Juue 889; Math. lkloderator 1866-7, 1871 , 1873-4, 88o, 1887, 
llath. Examiner I877, Examiner for Univ. 3Iath. Schol. 869, 1871 ; 
x rote Trilinear Coordinal«s 1865. 
Henry Walter Moore ( s. John Walter, scholar 1833 , by Frances 
larianne); lI. ]Ierton 9 July i859 age 17. postmaster 186o-4, 
z Classics ]Iod. i86, z Classics i863; el. 1864, B.A. o Oct. 864, 
II.A. z8 June 866, d. 4 Oct. 1866 of fever at Hordley Rectory, 
Salop; Gent. Iag. 866 ii. 7o3 . 
Paul Ferdinand Willert (o. s. Paul Ferdinand, d. 1879, by Susan 
Preston d. of Thomas Hanway Beale), b. Chetham, Manchester z 9 
May 844, ed. Eton 1859, M. Balliol zo Oct. 186z, scholar of Corpus 
864-7, Taylorian scholar 1863; z Classics ]Iod. 1864, 1 Classics 
866, B.A. z Feb. 1867, el. 1 July I867, vac. by m. Adel, near Leeds 
5 July 188  Henrietta d. of John Crofts ; re-elected for 5 years 3o June 
.88z, and again 1887 ; his d. Dorothy bap. in the Chapel zo Mch 
886: 3I.A. zz Ap. 869. barrister I.T. Sîo. Assist. ]Iaster at 


Eton ; repeatedly Examiner ; Dean to  89 z, Tutor ; wrote ] Reign 
of Zewis X2r 876 , 1-[enri 1V 1893. 
George Nutt {1 s. George, V. of Shaw and Whitley, Wilts), b. 
Erlestoke, Wilts 12 Jan. 846, ed. Winchester 1858, M. New Coll. 
4 Oct. 864, scholar 1864-9, proximè for Hertford 1865, i Classics 
Mod. 1866, Gaisford prize for verse 1866, I Classics 1868, Craven 
Scholar 1869, B.A. 4 Feb. 869; el. 1869, vac. by m. Weston-super- 
mare 26 July I877 Diana Elizabeth d. of late Francis Reynolds arch- 
deacon of Bombay; classical lecturer 1869, M.A. 22 June 871, 
Master at Cheltenham 1870--4, at Rugby 1874. 
Henry Francis Pelham ( s. John Thomas, bishop of Norx'ich, by 
Henrietta Tatton), b. Bergh Apton, Norfolk 9 Sep. 1846, ed. Harrow 
86o-4, M. Trinity 22 Ap. 1865, scholar 1865-69; 1 Cassics Mod. 
866, 1 Classics 869 , B.A. 17 June 1869; el. I869, vac. by m. 30 
July 1873 Laura Priscilla 3 d. of Sir Edward North Buxton; re-elected 
for 7 years 3 ° June 1882, and for 5 years 1889 , tutor 1882- 9 , 
University Reader in Ancient Hist. 28 May 1887, vac. fellowship by 
being el. Camden Professor of Ancient History 29 Oct. 1889, and 
fellow of Brasenose ; English Essay i87o. M.A. 7 Mch 18î2, Proctor 
1879, Member of Hebdomadal Council I881--7 ; Classical Examiner 
I878 , 1881, 1884 ; Curator of the Parks 1879, of University Galleries 
1885, of Bodleian 1892 : F.S.A. 1890 ; a governor of Harrow ; wrote 
in Encrcl. Brit. ed. 9, articles Roman 1-1t'slorA,, Zizy, tgo'bius, Aëro, 
Olho, .'erz,a ; in Dict. Ant. ed. 2, Princeps, 19rincifialus, Senalus ; The 
Imperial l)omains and lhe ColonaIe 892, Ou/lines of t?oman Ifislory, 
* 893. 
Arthur Edward Donkin (2 s. Prof. William Fishburn), b. S. Peter's 
Port, Guernsey 19 July ,847, ed. Eton, M. Unir. Coll. i4 Ap. 1866 
age 18, scholar, I Math. 3Iod. 1867, * Math. 1869 , B.A. 17 June 
,869; el. 187o, vac. by m. 22 Dec. 1875 MaD" Florence d. of Bridges 
Taylor and granddaughter of Sir Hugh Halkett ; M.A. 28 Nov. 1872, 
tutor Keble 874-5, Math. Master at Rugby 1875 and Housemaster 
Edwin Ray Lankester (s. Edwin M.D. of London, bv Phebe 
Pope), b. i May 1847, ed. S. Paul's sch. ,88, minor scholar of 
Downing, Camb. 1864; junior student of Ch. Ch. i866, i Phys. 
,868, B.A. 5 Nov. 1868; I3urdett-Coutts scho|ar I869, Radcliffe 
Travelling Fellow  870 ; el. I87 under special stature as Teacher of 
Biology, vac. by lapse of rime  May 1879 ; hon. fellow ,889; M.A. 
6 July ,87z , F.R.S. 3 June ,8î4; Royal med«llist of the Royal 
o 2 

Society 1885; Professor of Zoology and Comparative Anatomy in 
University College, London ; Deputy Linacre Professor (in Moseley's 
place) June 89 o, Professor Dec. i89t and fellow of Merton; edited 
transi, of t-[aecbel"s t-[islory of Crealion 2 vols., and of Gegenbau/s 
Comparalive Analomj,; published monograph on the Ccphalaspidian 
1;'ishes for Palaeontographical Society; in i89o The .4&'ancemenl 
Sct'nce, occasional Essa_j's and tddresses; and Zoological 4rlicles (from 
Encycl./3rit. ed. 9); for numerous papers see Catalogue of Scientific 
Papers published by the Royal Society. From I8îo he bas edited 
the Quarterly Journal of lXlicroscopical Science. 
Henry Broadbent (1 s. John, surgeon, by AIice Sophia d. of 
Thomas Smith WooIIey), b. South Collingham, Notts 8 Feb. I85z, 
ed. Newark, M. 29 Jan. i8îo, scholar I869; el. 2 Feb. 1869 under 
special statute, full Fellow I874 ; i Classics Iod. 187, i CIassics 
1874: Ireland scholar I87, Çraven scholar 1,î4, Derby scholar 
1875, Latin Essay t875 ; .A. 18 June I874, M.A. 3 June I876; 
Master at Eton i876 , m. Sessay, Yorks. z8 Ap. i886 Alice Jane i d. 
of George Richard Dupuis R. of Sessay. 
Henry Nottidge Moseley (i s. Henry, F.R.S., V. of Oh'eston and 
canon of ]3ristol, by Harriet Nottidge), b. Wandsworth 14 Nov. I844, 
ed. Harrow, M. z Feb. t864, el. ]t876 lmder special statute to a fellow- 
ship for Physical Science; 1 Phys. i868, B.A. 18 June 1868, M.A. 
6 July t87 z ; Radcliffe Travelling Fellow 1869, Member of the Eclipse 
Exhibition to Ceylon t87i , Naturalist to the Challenger Expedition 
I82-6, on which he published 'Notes' 879, ed. z 189z (with 
memoir by Gilbert Charles Bourne of New Coll.) ; F.R.S. 7 June I877, 
Crooniar Lecturer to the Royal Society 18î8; I)eputy Restrar 
of London University 1879-8i ; m. S. George's Hanover Sq. 24 Feb. 
I881 Amabel Nevill y. d. of J. Gwyn Jeffreys LL.D., of Ware Priory; 
Linacre Professor of Anatomy Oxford z5 Nov. 88i and fellow of 
Merton June i88z, d. Çlevedon io No»'. I891 ; for his papers see 
Philosophical Transactions, Quarterly Journal of Microscopical Science, 
Journal of Anthropological Institute, Annals and Mag. of Nat. Hist. 
Transactions of Linnean Society; he also wrote a small work on 
Oregon 1878 ; Nat. Biog. An etching of him is in the Common 
Leis Richard Farnell (z s. John Wilson, by Harriet d. of John 
Pritchard), b. Salisbury 19 Jan. i856 , ed. City of London sch., lI. 17 
Oct. t874, i Classics Mod. i875 , 1 Classics 1878, B.A. io Oct. 878 , 
II.A. o Oct. 881; el. I88O, subrector 1883-93, tutor I884. dean 

i893; curator of Unir. Gallerles; m. S. Peter's, Canley Gardens, 
London 29 June 1893 S)-lvia y. d. of capt. Christopher ]3aldock 
Cardew, of E. Liss, Hants, by Eliza Jane I d. of Lord Westbury, b.  4 
Jan. 1872 ; wrote on The ieligion oflhe Greek Slales. 
William lXIitchell Ramsay (3 s. Thomas, by Jane d. of William 
lXIitchel] of Alloa), b. GIasgow 5 lXIch 1851 , ed. AIloa, and Aberdeen 
Univ., M. S. John's 2 Oct. 1872, scholar I872-77, ! Cassics lXIod. 
1874, I Cassics 1876, B.A. 1879 ; el. I882 under conditions of 
archaeological research, lXI.A. 23 Oct. z884; Lincoln Professor of 
Archaeology and fellow 7 Feb. 1885, Prof. of Humanity at Aberdeen 
1886; m. 28 Oct. I878 Agnes Dick d. of Rev. William IXlarshall of 
Kirkintilloch ; he described his repeated journies to Asia lXlinor in the 
Journal of Hellenic Studies and other archaeological journals, and On 
lhe early hislorical rdah'ons fdween /:'hr)[q'fiz and Caltadoct'a  883, œee 
hisloricalgeogra/,hy ofAsia «l)tor 189o (R. Geog. Soc. Supl,l. Papers 
vol. iv), The Church in lhe Idoman Emibire ff,fore a.p. 17 O, 1893. 
William Sanday (i s. William, by Elizabeth d. of George Mann of 
Scawsby, Doncaster), b. Holme Pierrëpont, Notts z Aug. 1843 , ed. 
Repton, M. t3alliol i Feb. 1862, scholar of Coq-»us I863-6, i Classics 
Mod. 1863, I Classics 865, B.A. 1866, fellow of Trinity I866-74. 
presidcnt Oxf. Union Soc. 867, lXI.A. I868, lecturer in Theology 
1875-6 ; Tutorial fellow E. Coll. for 5 years 6 July 1883, re-elected 
3o June 1888 ; Ireland Professor of Eegesis 1882, Bampton Lecturer 
893 ; V. of Great Waltham, Essex 872- 3, R. of ]3arton on the 
Heath, Warwicks. I873-6 , Principal of Hatfield Hall, Durham, 
1876-83; Theol. Eaminer Oxf. I876- 7, Exam. chaplain to Bishop 
of Durham 1879 -81, Select Prcacher Camb. 1880. Whitehall Preacher 
889; D.D. Einburgh 1877 , Durham 882, hon. LL.D. Dublin i887 ; 
m. ,o July i877 Marian Charlotte Amelia i d. of Warren Hastings 
Woodman Hastings, J.P. of Twyring, Tewkesbury, grandson of only 
sis:er of Warren Hastings ; wrote Aulhorsh/p and IIislorical Characlcr 
of lhe Fourlh Gos«l 872, The Gos/,ds in lhe Second C«wlu O, i876 , 
omans and G,dalians (in Ellicott's Commentary) 1878, joint editor 
of Variorum tTible 88o-9, joint editor (with Bishop of Salisbury) of 
Old Zalt)t tTibh'cal Tcxls, ii. 1886. 
Archibald Barwell How (z s. William, by Louisa d. of Rev. R. 
Ardill), b. London 29 Mch I86O, King's scholar Eton 872-9, M. 
5 Oct. I879, scholar 1879-84, 2 Classics Mod. i88o. i Classics 
883, B.A. io Oct. t883, M.A. 28 Ap. 886; ]ccturer 884, Tutorial 
fcllow 1886, dean to i892 , bursar i892. 

Williarn Walrond Jackson (Fdlow 863), el. Rector x5 Ap. 
Charles Henry Roberts (i s. Albert James, of Tidebrook, Sussex, 
by Ellen d. of Rev. H. R. Wace), b. Tidebrook 22 Aug. 1865, ed. 
lXlarlborough, M. Balliol x5 Oct. 1884, scholar, i Classics lXlod, t886, 
 Classics 1888, 2 Hist. 1889, B.A. x89o ; Tutorial fellow Ex. Coll. 
17 Mch 189o, M.A. 1892, vac. by m. Lanercost 7 Ap. 89 Lady 
Cecilia Howard 2 d. of Earl of Carlisle ; lecturer at Balliol t893. 
Robert Ranulph Marett (o. s. Sir Robert Pipon Marett, Bailiff of 
Jersey), b. S. Brelade 13 June 1866, ed. Victoria Coll., M. Balliol 22 
Jan. 1885, senior exhibitioner 1884, at Inner Temple 1885,  Classics 
Iod. i886, mentioned for the Hertford 1886; Latin Verse 1887, 
i Classics 1888, B.A. 1889; proximè for English Essay  889; Tutorial 
fellow Ex. Coll. x89 x, M.A. x89x , Dean 1892-3, Subrector 1893 ; Green 
Essay x893. 
Besides six ex-fellows, Lord Coleridge, Jas. A. Froude, W. Ince, 
Bishop Ridding, Edwin Ray Lankester, H. Fanshawe Tozer, these 
Edward Coley ]3urne Jones (o. s. Edward Richard), b. $. Philip's, 
]3irmingham Aug. 1833, ed. King Edward's sch., 1¢I. 2 June 1852, 
D.C.L. z2 June 88, hon. Fellow 882. A.R.A. i885, res. 1893; 
President of Royal Birmingham Society of Artists  885. Dublin Unir. 
Mag. xciv. 40 (portrait). Edward turne.]'ones, a 2?ecord and .R«z, iew, 
vith ioo illustrations, by Malco!m Bell 189-'. He painted for the 
Chapel a picture of the Visit of the 3Iagi, which has been executed in 
tapestry by William lIorris; resides The Grange, W. Kensington 
Road, London W. 
William llorris (t s. late William, d.  884), b. S. John's, Waltham- 
stow, Essex 24 Mch 1834, ed. lIarlborough, 1¢I. 2 June 1852, B.A. 
1856, I.A. 1875, poet and artist, hon. Fellow x882 ; resides Kelmscot 
bouse, Upper lIall, Hammersmith. 
Frederick Temple (3 s. Octavius, by Dorcas Carveth), b. Santa 
Iaura, Ionian Islands 3 o Nov. 8z, ed. Tiverton, 1¢I. Balliol 12 Oct. 
1838 , i Classics and  Math. 184z. B.A. 18 May 1842, fellow 84z-8, 
I.A. 11 Mçh 847, ]3. and D.D. I,q58 ; bishop of Exeter 1869-85, of 
London i885, hçn. Fellow 24 Ap. 885: Coll. Corn. 975- 
Adolf Neubauer, b. 13 Mch 832 , ed. Univ. Munich, Sublibrarian 
of Bodleian 1873, M.A. Ex. Coll. by diploma 18 Feb. 1873 , hon. 
Fcllow 189o ; Reader in Rabbinical Literature 1884,/3. Phil. Leipzig, 


Hon. D. Phil. Heidelberg z89o,/Iember of the Academia de l'historia 
lIadrid ; wrote Itisl. of Itebrew Geography in French 1862, Aus d«r 
Pelersburgr 2z'blz'olhek in Gerrnan 1866, IffisL of lhe A'arazTes ; Za 
Ge'ographie du Talmud (couronné par l'Académie des Inscription.-) 
868, The Earhësl Samarilan Chronicle zoilh an rabic and a French 
lranslatt'on 1872, .],',z,ish Inlerrelalion of 53 Isaiah, ( I ) texts, Hebrew, 
Arabic, Persian, Spanish, Portuguese, (2) Dr. Driver's translation  876, 
Igabbins Franfais du xt'tï Siècle (Hist. Litt. de la France 27) 1876, 
2obil Chaldee t«.'1, Clarendon Press 1878, Abul ll'ah'd's tt«br,-w 
Diclionary in Arabic (book of roots) Clar. Press 876, Calalogue of 
H, brew AIA'5". in 2odleian zet'lh Palaeographical Allas 886, J, Txt'sh 
l]Iediaez,al Chrom'cle (Anecdota Oxoniensia) 1889; Contribudons to 
Studia Biblica (1) Zanguage of lhe J«ws t'n lhe lt)lte of Chrisl; (2) 
Hcadt)igs and Aulhorship of lhe Psalms ; (3) On the s,tuare characler 
tnlroduced in lhe [lace of the Mramaic character, and lhe history of lhe 
earh'esl H«brew «]ISS. of the 2ible ; 7"he .t r, ws in Oaford {O. H. Soc., 
Collectanea ii) 89o. 



John Neale 
Robert Newton 
Thomas Glasier 
Thomas Holland 
John Prideaux 
George Hakewill 
John Conant 
Joseph Maynard 
Arthur Bury 
William Paynter 
Matthew Hole 
John Conybeare 

175 ° 

Joseph Atwell 
James Edgcumbe 
Francis X, Vebber 
Thomas Bray 
Thomas Stinton 
Henry Richards 
John Cole 
John Collier Jones 
Joseph Loscombe Richards 
John Prideaux Lightfoot 
William Walrond Jackson 



Scholar originally meant Fellow. Scholars in the modern sense do 
hOt occur till a late period (Shadwell's t?eg. Orieleme, pref.). We find 
exhibitioners perhaps earlier. A bible clerk is mentioned in 14o3, 
529, and 62. 
Sir John Acland, besides eontributing to the New Hall, gave £ t 6 
a year to two scholars at the College, Izacke's Regi.,ter '/36 p. x  ; 
and William Jesse, fellow 1639, is ealled penstbnarius Aclandianus in 
Robert Vilvaine, fellow, founded in 637 4 exhibitions of £32 each 
)early, to be paid through the Rector and Subrector ; 2 from the High 
School and 2 from the Free Grammar School at Exeter, to be held for 
7 years during residence without other preferment. 
On 2o June 877, in reply to the Visitor, the College did not oppose 
the Adand Exhibitions being ruade tenable at any University or other 
I,lace of higher education ; but, if the exhibitioner should eome to 
Oxford, required that he should enter at Exeter College. It took no 
action as to the Vilvaine Exhibitions. 
In 62.2 (State Papers 27 Sep.) Thomas Stevens' sister was to pay 
£33 ° for ber husband's legacies, viz. £ioo to maintain poor scholars 
at Exeter College, £  oo to the University Library, £  oo to S. Michael's, 
where his son la)' buried, £20 for a scaffold for scholars in that church, 
:ç.,  o to Dr. Prideaux. 
Samuel Hill in 634 gave £oo, fo relieve poor scholars and 
servitors, including at least 2 from Devon and 2 from Cornxvalt, by 
girls of 3 ° shillings a year; Gutch iii. o6. 
Robert Michell founded by will, 28 Mch 64i, an exhibition for 
which he gave the rent of 6 acres ealled Wild Arish in Withecombe 
Raleigh, 'the profits tobe divided at Michaeimas among such poor 
scholars of the College as be servitors and apply themselves to the 
study of divinity.' 
John Darell or Darrell, s. Edward of West Retford, Notts, M. Lincoln 
t The letters B.C., Ch. I., Exh., Hist., Nat. Sci., Nat. Sci. Exh., Org., Stap., 
stand lespectively for Bible Clcrk, Channel Islands, Open Ehibition, Modem 
History, Natural Science, Natural Science E,hibition, Organist, Stapeldon ; O. after 
another symbol means ' Open pro ha« vice.' 


24 Nov. 637 age t6, B.A. 3 July t64. He founded by will, dated 
t t Nov. x664, 'out of the iands xx'hich he himself had purchased,' an 
exhibition for 'some ingenious scholar whose father hath hot above 
£30 per annum in land or estate, to be chosen out of Lincolnshire and 
Notts, upon the election of the Master of Retford Hospital [now the 
Subdean of Lincoln] and the Archdeacon of Nottingham, the same 
scholar to be admitted and educated in Exêter College, Oxford'; it is 
for Lincoln and Notts alternately; the property is quite distinct from 
the property of Retford Hospital, see Reg. t 5 May 1793- It was long 
before the property was so applied. The first exhibitioner noticed is 
in t7o5 . The present rental is £75 ios., chiefly from 6 houses in 
a court at Retford, and a few acres of land in W. Retford parish. 
1Ieriel Symes of Barwick, Som., y. d. of Sir John Horner of Mclis, 
Som. b)" Ann Speke, b. 635, d. 717 (3Iisc. Gen. t882 iv. i63), 
widow of Thomas Symes and mothêr of John Symes (vho d. 6 July 
t687 age 20, and was buried in the south aisle of the College Chapcl), 
founded an exhibition for the maintenance of a poor scholar at Exeter 
College by deed dated 7 Nov. 17 xo; open to mêmbers of the College 
being of the kindred of John Symes, or, in default of such. to poor 
scholars born in Somerset or Dorset ; in default of such, to natives of 
those counties at an)" other College; in default of such, to an)" poor 
scholar of Exeter College ; the scholar must be examined touching his 
learning and abilities, and must intend to study divinity, and ma)" hold 
the scholarship for eight years, unless othevise provided for, but 

must reside without being 
except in case of sickness, 
cause of his absence ; each 

absent above forty days in an)" one year, 
and even then the Rector must approve the 
scholar is to have the sums accruing during 

a previous vacancy, but, if the scho|ar becomes a Fellow of any 
College, he receives half the sums accruing during his year of proba- 
tion, the other half going to the College Treasury. tut if the scholar 
at the end of rive years is hOt able to render any chapter of the Greek 
Testament into Latin and also any chapter in the Hcbrew Pentateuch 
(upon examination by the Bishop of tath and Wêlls, or some one 
appointed by him), the scholarship shall be void. The College may 
make leases of the lands for 2 t years, but it must be at the full value 
&c. Mêriel's own kin, the Horners, were included (see the Horner 
pedigree in Hutchins ii. 667); and, as her sister Ann married John 
Harington of Kelston near Bath, the Haringtons were admitted, 
though John Harington seems to have only had a daughter Ann 
(ho married Sir Robert Chaplyn) by Ann Horner, and the rest of 


his children were b)- his three other wives, Misc. Gen. 88 p. 23. 
]XIeriel (who d. 3 ° ]XIch ISI 3 age 78), great granddaughter of Meriel 
Symes' brother Sir George Horner, married John Williams of 
Herringstone, and their granddaughter Elizabeth Williams married 
R. A. ]3urney, which admitted the ]3urneys. ]XIeriel Symes herself 
named the first scholar; the land she gave consisted of three 
undivided parts in ten of Norwood Park called Shortwood, a toile 
from Glastonbur)', containing by estimate 142 actes, together with 
the tithes thereof. The scholarship is now held for 5 years (since 
 875), and is divided into two. 
John Reynolds, 1 s. of John Reynolds (d. x692), and uncle of Sir 
Joshua Reynolds, b. 9 July t67, fellow of King's Camb., B.D. Oxford 
7 Oct. î8, Iaster of Exeter sch. tTt3-33, fellow of Eton I734, 
canon of Exeter t743, d. 27 June t758, his will is dated 27 Feb. 
t756, W. Antiq. iv. 24, v. 3. He founded 6 exhibitions, 3 from 
Eton, and 3 from Exeter School, nominated alternately by the Chapter 
and Chamber of Exeter, tenable till the holders were 24 : the words 
of his will are 'that are designed for Clergymen to complete their 
education at Exeter College, preferably to all others if they can be 
accommodated there.' 
The Rev. St. John Eliot founded 2 exhibitions of £3 ° each for 
candidates from Truro gr. sch.; the electors, after the death of his 
trustees, to be the Schoolmaster and the Vicars of Kenwyn, Gluias 
and Veryan. The money was in the 3 per cents. Candidates were 
to have been 3 )ears at Truro School and tobe members of Exeter 
College. The arrangements were settled by decree in Chancery 
t4 Ich t767, sec Allen's Liskeard 74-8, R.I.C.x. 423 . Coll. Corn. 
234, 388, 393. Latterly the money has been given in small sums 
to boys at the school or at parish schools with little beneficial result. 
William Gifford in 1827 founded 2 Gifford Exhibitions of £3 ° 
each, Reg. 182'/ p. tz, and 25 June 1832. By his vill he left for 
this purpose £2000 in the 3 per cents. The exhibitions were to be 
gin'en to youths educated at Ashburton gr. sch. or, in default of such, 
to )'ouths of the Count)" of Devon. On the evidence of Dr. Ireland 
Dean oI" Westminster, Gifford's friend and executor. Chancery by 
decree dated 8 Nov. I831 settled the preference given to mean 'born, 
or educated (in part or holly) in Devon.' There is no limitation of 
age or standing, under the degree of ]3.A. The exhibitions are tenable 
for four years, and dividends accumulated during vacancies are to be 
invested for the fund. 

Thomas How of Balliol, R. of Htantspill, Som., who d. 5 Ich 
8 9, founded an exhibition at Balliol. On Balliol declining the gift, 
it was transferred to Exeter by decree of Chancery 4 lIch 83I. It 
was for sons of Clergy resident in Somerset and Devon, alternately, 
provided they were actually rnernbers of the College, and under 9, 
and was tenable till the holders were of standing for II.A., or were 
elected Fellows of the College, or ceased to be members of the College. 
The sum given was £-4oo in the new 3½ per cents. The exhibition 
was divided into two in 863. 
Joseph Loscombe Richards, Rector 1838, left by will £3.5o in 
3 per cent. bank annuities to round a divinity i,rize (Reg. 836 p. 46- 
48 his letter and extract from his will, and p. 197); and the reversion, 
after his sister's death, of some fields in Kidlington (Hist. of Kidlington 
z37) to round an exhibition for a poor scholar, already matriculated 
at the College. His friends subscribed £644 8s., which bought 
£7o7 8s. lld. in the funds, to round an exhibition for an)' poor 
lIr. George Redsull Carter of Deal, 'c-ho d. 3 Feb. 879. founded, 
by will dated li Ap. 1873, proved -4 ?,Ich 879, a scholarship of the 
value of £8o a year, for which persons born in the County of Kent, 
who are already members of the Collce, have a preference ceteris 
paribus. Subject to this reservation the scholarship is open. He 
ruade a sirnilar bequest to S. Peter's Cambridge, and the sure divided 
between the two Colleges was £4139 lS. 
lIiss Iarianne Hasker, of 61 Eersfield Place, S. Leonard's-on-